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Once again a male has excelled in a female sport, simply because he identifies as a woman. How long before males begin dominating women’s athletics at the highest levels? When will society seriously oppose this? Not only has a biological male been named conference athlete of the week, but recently, biological male cyclist Rachel McKinnon won a women’s world championship on Oct. 19 and two male runners have dominated girls’ high school track in the state of Connecticut.

Biological male athlete of the week

Daily Caller: The Big Sky Conference named University of Montana runner June Eastwood, a biological male who identifies as a transgender woman, the cross-country female athlete of the week.

“June Eastwood finished second in a field of 204 runners at the Santa Clara Bronco Invitational,” helping “Montana place seventh as a team,” the conference noted in its announcement Tuesday. Eastwood previously competed on the University of Montana’s men’s team.

The University of Montana’s athletic director previously cited NCAA policy in explaining why Eastwood was competing on the women’s team. The NCAA allows male runners who identify as transgender women to compete in women’s athletics after suppressing testosterone levels for a full calendar year.

Scientific research indicates male athletes retain competitive advantages over female athletes, even after suppressing testosterone.

Eastwood, whose accomplishment was first flagged by The College Fix, isn’t alone in winning accolades in female athletics as a male athlete.

Biological male runner CeCe Telfer, who identifies as a transgender woman, won an NCAA DII national championship for Franklin Pierce University in May. Like Eastwood, Telfer competed on the university’s men’s team before later switching to the women’s team.

Biological male cyclist Rachel McKinnon won a women’s world championship Oct. 19. McKinnon won the sprint event in the women’s 35-39 age category at the 2019 Masters Track Cycling World Championships, taking home the gold medal for the second straight year.

Two male runners have dominated girls’ high school track in the state of Connecticut.


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