Transgender Girls are the Top 2 Track Stars in Connecticut

Well, if that says anything, it says that we’re more focused on promoting this ‘diversity inequality’ crap that girls born as girls can’t measure up to the ridiculous standards that these new track-stars are setting. This is the cause of liberalism that is ruining free and fair competition for women’s sports. What will it be next? The Olympics?

Hell, they’re taking down statues of Robert E. Lee, who didn’t even have a racist bone in his body or even a sentiment for continuing the civil war. But the next thing you know, out of the deranged goal of progressiveness, they might as well go after the Washington Monument. (Or we can literally do something about that and not let that happen if they try.)

As reported by

“Andraya Yearwood hears the comments, usually from adults and usually not to her face.

She shouldn’t be running, they say, not against girls.

Yearwood, a 17-year-old junior at Cromwell High School, is one of two transgender high school sprinters in Connecticut, transitioning to female.

She recently finished second in the 55-meter dash at the state open indoor track championships. The winner, Terry Miller of Bloomfield High, is also transgender and set a girls state indoor record of 6.95 seconds. Yearwood finished in 7.01 seconds and the third-place competitor, who is not transgender, finished in 7.23 seconds.

Miller and Yearwood also topped the 100-meter state outdoor championships last year, and Miller won the 300 indoors this season.

Critics say their gender identity amounts to an unfair advantage, expressing a familiar argument in a complex debate for transgender athletes as they break barriers across sports around the world from high school to the pros.

“I have learned a lot about myself and about other people through this transition. I always try to focus most on all of the positive encouragement that I have received from family, friends and supporters,” Yearwood said. “I use the negativity to fuel myself to run faster.”

Connecticut is one of 17 states that allow transgender high school athletes to compete without restrictions, according to, which tracks state policies in high school sports across the country.”

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