Any boy now can compete in Connecticut girls sports so transgendered don’t feel invalidated

 

Boys are competing in girls’ track and field events in Connecticut, at the direction of the Connecticut Interscholastic Athletic Conference, so that transgender students don’t feel invalidated.

So starts the story. I have been paying attention the past months to some degree as this has unwound, believing at any moment rational heads would prevail, the women’s movement would express outrage and all would be right again. But check this sentence again. Any boy now regardless can compete so that “transgender students don’t feel invalidated.”

Just how did it come to pass that a handful of so-called transgendered students came to devastate women’s sports and why?

We already know the Olympics have embraced the transgendered:

Olympics Will Allow Transgender Competitors for 2018 Winter Games

But back to the plight of the Connecticut girls:

They are often winning, (boys) and the girls are afraid to publicly object for fear of “retaliation,” according to Selina Soule, one of the female competitors.

That’s why Soule and two of her unnamed female peers are asking the U.S. Department of Education to investigate CIAC for Title IX violations.

They contend CIAC’s new policy allows “boys who are male in every biological and physiological respect—including unaltered male hormone levels and musculature—to compete in girls’ athletic competitions if they claim a female gender identity,” according to the Title IX complaint filed on their behalf by the Alliance Defending Freedom.

 

Terry Miller and Andraya Yearwood swept the competition at the State Championships for girls track and field, but their wins are not sitting well with everyone.

Yearwood and Miller have also “taken more than 40 opportunities to participate in higher level competitions from female track athletes in the 2017, 2018, and 2019 seasons alone.”

 

Soule shared her frustration with The Daily Signal in May. Two biologically male competitors took the spots ahead of her in the 55-meter dash, preventing her from competing in the New England regionals in front of college coaches.

“Everyone is afraid of retaliation from the media, from the kids around their school, from other athletes, coaches, schools, administrators,” said Soule, who alleges official retaliation against her for speaking out in the complaint.

“They don’t want to drag attention [sic] to themselves, and they don’t want to be seen as a target for potential bullying and threats,” she said. Read more

I can hardly wait for the first court fight where some Obama Judge will rule for the boys, an injunction will be issued, and our society will continue its slide into the abyss of insanity.

Other than that, all is well in the swamp.

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