WATCH: Transgender Athletes, One Who Competed on Boys’ Team in the Winter, Destroy Female Competition


Intersectional feminism has caved in on itself. Ironically, it’s because they’ve let men take over their cause.

Transgenderism has created a whole new patriarchy.

Two athletes at the Connecticut State Open for track and field this week dominated the competition because they had the incredibly unfair advantage of being biological males. 

One of the athletes, Terry Miller, won both the 100 and 200-meter runs, while the other, Andraya Yearwood, was the runner-up in the 100 meter.

Their female competitors didn’t stand a chance:

Transgender Americans have every inherent right that every other American has. What they are currently being given is an immense privlidge, even more immense than the privileges that have been given to women over the last five decades of feminism.

The Daily Wire reports that the coaches of the girls who had worked so hard only to be deprived of the opportunity for fair competition tried to be fair to the transgender athletes, but were less than thrilled:

Asked about the two girls who worked for years who got knocked out of the finals by Miller and Yearwood and the two girls who finished seventh and eighth in the finals who were denied a chance to compete in the New England championships, CIAC executive director Karissa Niehoff said, “We do feel for them. Fully agree it doesn’t feel good. The optic isn’t good. But we really do have to look at the bigger issues that speak to civil rights and the fact this is high school sports.”

Hillhouse coach Gary Moore told Hearst Connecticut Media that Miller should be able to compete, but the situation “wasn’t fair to the girls,” adding, something should be done to “level the playing field.” He stated, “I’ve been stopped by at least five coaches, all of them saying they really liked what I said in the paper. How come other coaches aren’t talking? This is a big issue a lot of coaches have, that we’ve got to do something, but how come you’re not saying anything? I’ve said what I needed to say. I’m getting a little annoyed with the coaches that we haven’t been able to get together and do what’s best for everybody.”

One student, Selina Soule of Glastonbury High, who competed in the 100 meter and was well-versed in the literature of Title IX and competitive sports, made a very good observation about the nature of schools to ignore the blatant unfairness of allowing transgender students to compete against the opposite sex:

“Of course, it should be that way for math and science and chorus,” she said. “Sports are set up for fairness. Biologically male and female are different. The great majority is being sacrificed for the minority.”