“Is this really happening?” That’s what the University of Kentucky’s Riley Gaines thought to herself, looking around the room. No one told her — or any of the other swimmers — that they’d be sharing their NCAA locker room with a fully-grown man. “So not only were we forced to race against a male,” she told Tucker Carlson about Lia Thomas, “we were forced to change [in front of] one.” And if President Biden gets his way, every girl in America — from kindergarten to college — will be in the same boat.
Fox News’s Carlson, like most dads, was flabbergasted. “[Was Thomas] wandering around the women’s locker room?” he stopped her to ask. “Yeah,” Gaines replied. “And that’s not something we were forewarned about, which I don’t think is right. Any man changing in the locker room with [people] who [have] different parts…” Carlson interrupted her. “They just set a dude loose in your locker room and didn’t tell you?” he said, floored. “Exactly,” Gaines nodded. It was a surreal feeling, she said, “Like, ‘What is happening?’ Like, honestly — is this really happening? This is crazy.”
Well, the American people certainly know how to feel about it — and if the Biden administration gives a rip about their party’s fate, they might want to stop and listen. According to a new Competitive Edge Research poll of more than 1,000 Americans, everyone — including Democrats — is disturbed by LGBT extremism that’s being forced on this country. An overwhelming number (62%) think transgender activists — of which Biden is the biggest — have “gone too far” with their agenda.
It wasn’t the first time girls had found themselves in vulnerable positions with Thomas. A group of University of Pennsylvania swimmers had already complained to the college and city authorities that they felt anxious going to shower and change. “It’s definitely awkward,” one teammate admitted, “because Lia still has male body parts and is still attracted to women.” But, like Gaines, their concerns were completely ignored. As Kentucky’s star pointed out, none of the NCAA officials and organizers seemed to care about the girls’ feelings. “We’re sitting there not even knowing who to talk to — who to complain to — because this kind of all happened behind the scenes… Like, people didn’t really know what to say, who to say what to, how to feel.” Reprinted in part from The Washington Stand