Crowd Erupts in Boos and Jeers as Transgender Runner Takes First Place at Track Meet

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In a shocking turn of events, a biological male athlete has won the women’s 200 meter dash at the Oregon State Track and Field Championships, sparking outrage among spectators and parents alike.

During the race, Andraya Yearwood, a transgender teen runner representing Cromwell High School, crossed the finish line ahead of his female competitors to secure a spot in the girls’ state championships.’

Aayden Gallagher placed second to Josie Donelson in the women’s 6A 400 meter dash where Josie ran a blistering time of 52.83 seconds!

As Yearwood was declared the winner, boos and jeers could be heard from the stands as frustrated onlookers expressed their disapproval of the situation.

One spectator captured the moment on video, which quickly went viral on social media platforms with many expressing their outrage over what they saw as an unfair advantage for Yearwood.


One parent who attended the event stated, “It’s just not fair to these girls who have trained so hard and worked so hard to qualify for this championship. They shouldn’t have to compete against someone who is biologically different than them.”

This sentiment was echoed by other parents and coaches who believe that allowing transgender athletes to compete against biological females is fundamentally unfair.

According to regulations set by USA Track & Field (USATF), transgender athletes are allowed to compete in their identified gender category, provided that they have been taking hormone therapy for at least one year and have had their testosterone levels below a certain threshold for at least one year.

However, many critics argue that this policy is not enough to level the playing field, as biological males still have an inherent physical advantage over females even after hormone therapy.

In an interview with The Gateway Pundit, Beth Stelzer, founder of Save Women’s Sports and a former competitive powerlifter, stated, “There are numerous biological differences between males and females – bone density, muscle mass, lung capacity – that give males an unfair advantage in sports. Allowing them to compete against females not only harms female athletes but also sends a dangerous message about gender identity.”

Despite the controversy surrounding Yearwood’s victory, the athlete remains unapologetic and has received support from those who believe that transgender athletes should be allowed to compete without restriction.

In response to the backlash, Yearwood released a statement saying, “I would like to say to my fellow competitors: keep working hard and never give up. You don’t have to change yourself or your identity in order to succeed.”

Yearwood’s school district has also come out in support of him, stating that they fully comply with all rules and regulations set by USATF and the Connecticut Interscholastic Athletic Conference (CIAC).

This is not the first time Yearwood has faced criticism for competing against biological females. In 2017, he won the girls’ 100-meter dash at the Connecticut state championships.

The debate over transgender athletes competing in women’s sports continues to rage on across the country. While some argue for inclusivity and acceptance of all identities, others believe that it is necessary to protect fairness and integrity in sports.

As more states consider legislation addressing this issue, it remains a hotly contested topic among Americans.

For now, spectators at Oregon State Track and Field Championships have made their stance clear – they will not stand for what they see as an unfair advantage in women’s sports.

ICYMI: Former Facebook and Nike Diversity Manager Sentenced to Prison for Stealing $5 Million Meant for DEI Initiatives




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