Send this article to a friend:


Trans Swimmer Nominated For NCAA Woman Of The Year Honors
Tyler Durden

Determined to lead the Ivy League to the absolute depths of woke irrationality, the University of Pennsylvania has nominated trans swimmer Lia (née Will) Thomas to receive NCAA Woman of the Year honors. 

The nearly-6' 4" Thomas posted three years of respectable results in collegiate men's competition before switching genders and proceeding to smash records set by biological women left and right. Thomas set five individual records at the 2022 Ivy League championships alone

For any rational observer, it's clear that the mindless pursuit of "inclusion" of trans athletes results in the utter obliteration of fair play - with the damage not only inflicted on opponents but also on teammates who are nudged out of positions.

Those truths were proclaimed in a February letter to Penn and the Ivy League sent on behalf of 16 of Thomas's Penn Quaker women's swim team members, imploring the institutions not to stand in the way of proposed rule changes that could have precluded Thomas from competing at the NCAA championships:

"We fully support Lia Thomas in her decision to affirm her gender identity and to transition from a man to a woman. Lia has every right to live her life authentically. However, we also recognize that when it comes to sports competition, that the biology of sex is a separate issue from someone's gender identity.

Biologically, Lia holds an unfair advantage over competition in the women's category, as evidenced by her rankings that have bounced from #462 as a male to #1 as a female."  

Thomas ended up competing in the NCAA championship anyway, and took home the gold in the 500-yard freestyle, beating the University of Virginia's Emma Weyant. Fortunately for biological-woman swimmers in NCAA Division I, that marked the end of Thomas' collegiate eligibility. 


NCAA women's championship silver medalist Emma Weyant (left) and gold medalist Lia Thomas (via MEA Worldwide)-

Penn has come under withering fire from both men and women for allowing Thomas to use an unmistakably male physique to clobber biological women. Eventrans celebrity and former Olympic star Caitlyn (née Bruce) Jenner said:

Lia Thomas is one of the worst things that happened to the trans community because it’s such bad publicity...biological boys, I’ve said from the beginning, should not be playing in women’s sports. We need to protect women’s sports."

Fed up with the madness, the International Swimming Federation last month essentially barred transgender athletes from competing in women's competition, a move that will preclude a Thomas medal-stealing expedition in the Olympics. The vote wasn't close: 71.5% of the organization's member federations approved it.    

Were Penn a clear-headed entity, it would have let the March NCAA championship mark the end of the Lia Thomas firestorm. However, that wouldn't advance the Philadelphia school's quest to out-woke the other seven institutions of the increasingly laughable Ivy League.

And so, here come the Quakers with a Woman of the Year nomination for someone who - to use a word abused by the campus Diversity-Equity-Inclusion safe-zone cultists - has "harmed" many women's athletic experiences. 





our mission:

to widen the scope of financial, economic and political information available to the professional investing public.
to skeptically examine and, where necessary, attack the flaccid institution that financial journalism has become.
to liberate oppressed knowledge.
to provide analysis uninhibited by political constraint.
to facilitate information's unending quest for freedom.
our method: pseudonymous speech...
Anonymity is a shield from the tyranny of the majority. it thus exemplifies the purpose behind the bill of rights, and of the first amendment in particular: to protect unpopular individuals from retaliation-- and their ideas from suppression-- at the hand of an intolerant society.

...responsibly used.

The right to remain anonymous may be abused when it shields fraudulent conduct. but political speech by its nature will sometimes have unpalatable consequences, and, in general, our society accords greater weight to the value of free speech than to the dangers of its misuse.

Though often maligned (typically by those frustrated by an inability to engage in ad hominem attacks) anonymous speech has a long and storied history in the united states. used by the likes of mark twain (aka samuel langhorne clemens) to criticize common ignorance, and perhaps most famously by alexander hamilton, james madison and john jay (aka publius) to write the federalist papers, we think ourselves in good company in using one or another nom de plume. particularly in light of an emerging trend against vocalizing public dissent in the united states, we believe in the critical importance of anonymity and its role in dissident speech. like the economist magazine, we also believe that keeping authorship anonymous moves the focus of discussion to the content of speech and away from the speaker- as it should be. we believe not only that you should be comfortable with anonymous speech in such an environment, but that you should be suspicious of any speech that isn't.

Send this article to a friend: