Karen Jones is a man formerly known as Mark who identifies as a woman and a transgender activist. He is also a convicted murderer and sex offender who, according to a judge, poses an “extremely serious risk” to the public.
In 2001, Jones was sentenced to five years in prison after admitting that he suffocated and strangled his former partner Michael Cutler. A psychiatrist later reported that Jones’s “gender identity disorder” was a significant factor in his “loss of control before the killing.”
In 2002, five days after he was released from prison early, he assaulted a female shop assistant, gagging her mouth with a lemon, punching her in the face, and attempting to rape her while holding her by her hair in the back room of a shop called Transformations, “for men who wish to buy and wear female clothing and accessories.” The victim told police she thought she was going to die, and noted that “the attack only ended when Jones failed to become aroused.” He claims the attack was “a cry for help” so that he could go back to prison and obtain a state-funded “sex change operation.” Jones was sentenced to life in prison following the assault and attempted rape, and his name was added to the sex offenders’ register for life.
In 2009, he was moved to a women’s prison after winning an entirely publicly funded court case arguing he is a “woman trapped inside a man’s body” and that holding him in a men’s prison was preventing his “full sex change.” The Ministry of Justice warned his transfer to a women’s prison would “cost taxpayers an extra £80,000 a year because she will have to be kept in segregation.” Sometime thereafter he was released from prison and has since become a transgender activist and motivational speaker.
In 2018, Jones was asked by Lord Patel to speak at the House of Lords about “how the criminal justice system can better help transgender offenders” at an event titled “Inside Gender Identity: a report on meeting health and social care needs of transgender people in the criminal justice system.”
In 2018, transgender activism is a convicted murderer and sex offender who attempted to rape a woman in order to gain further access to women’s spaces. Transgenderism is a mens’ rights movement.
Kate Weatherly is a man formerly known as Anton who identifies as a woman. Weatherly is also a competitive cyclist, and recently took title in the 2018 New Zealand Downhill National Championships Women’s Division, only three weeks after competing in the men’s division in earlier races.
In response to women cyclists who were concerned and confused regarding Weatherly’s sudden switch from the men’s to the women’s division, referencing the lack of a stand-down period, he stated, “If everyone’s not happy then maybe everyone’s not doing their best racing and I just want everyone to be having fun and doing their best.”
So, according to Weatherly, if women are concerned about a man who suddenly switches to competing in the women’s division, then the women are actually just upset about their own performance? Garbage. Concern over lack of stand down period for transgender downhill mountain biker — NZ Herald
According to Elizabeth Hill, a spokeswoman for the U.S. Department of Education, the department will no longer investigate complaints from students seeking access to bathrooms and other sex-segregated facilities in schools based on “gender identity.”
“Title IX prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex, not gender identity,” said Hill. “Therefore the question is whether a student (regardless of gender identity) has been discriminated against on the basis of sex. Where students, including transgender students, are penalized or harassed for failing to conform to sex-based stereotypes, that is sex discrimination prohibited by Title IX. In the case of bathrooms, however, longstanding regulations provide that separating facilities on the basis of sex is not a form of discrimination prohibited by Title IX.”
Gregory Whyte is a 55-year old man from Blurton, Staffordshire, England, who attempted to kidnap his ex-partner as she was leaving Macclesfield Hospital, where she worked. Hospital visitors rushed out to intervene upon hearing her screaming and seeing Whyte attempting to shove her into his vehicle. Whyte was wearing a nurse’s outfit, a mask, and a wig at the time of the attempted kidnapping. Police discovered Whyte nearby armed with a knife, rubber gloves, metal wire, tape, another knife, scissors, home-made handcuffs, cable ties, rope, and another large knife, along with his nurse’s outfit, mask, and wig. He claimed he was carrying materials “to fix a gazebo.” He was sentenced to spend 12 years in prison.
Of course, since the idea that men will disguise themselves as women to assault and harass women is just a myth, Whyte must actually be a transwoman, and the reports that Whyte is a man who disguised himself in a “terrifying outfit” are transphobic, right? Terrifying outfit man wore to kidnap his ex before witnesses rushed to help her
In an en banc ruling in Zarda v. Altitude Express, the Second Circuit has joined the Seventh Circuit (see Hively v. Ivy Tech Community College) in holding “that sexual orientation is a function of sex and, by extension, sexual orientation discrimination is a subset of sex discrimination.” Don Zarda, the plaintiff, was a base jumper who died in an accident in 2014.
“Because one cannot fully define a person’s sexual orientation without identifying his or her sex, sexual orientation is a function of sex. Indeed sexual orientation is doubly delineated by sex because it is a function of both a person’s sex and the sex of those to whom he or she is attracted. Logically, because sexual orientation is a function of sex and sex is a protected characteristic under Title VII, it follows that sexual orientation is also protected.”
Read the Second Circuit’s decision in full here. Zarda is Out: En Banc Second Circuit Holds Sexual Orientation Discrimination is Protected by Title VII — nyappeals.com
Jessica Hicklin “is a preoperative transgender woman who was born James Hicklin and was convicted of fatally shooting a man in 1995 during a drug-related crime in Clinton, Missouri.” According to Hicklin, he “realized that [he is] a woman who is transgender” after being sentenced to serve his life-sentence in a federal prison for convicted male offenders. He alleges the prison’s denial of “gender-affirming canteen items” amounts to “cruel and unusual punishment.”
In August 2017, Lambda Legal filed a lawsuit on Hicklin’s behalf in federal court, challenging the state’s law prohibiting inmates who did not identify as transgender before they entered the prison system from receiving hormone therapy, and seeking a declarative judgment and “medically necessary treatment … including but not limited to hormone therapy, permanent hair removal, and access to gender-affirming canteen items.”
On February 9, 2018, U.S. Magistrate Judge Noelle Collins granted in part a preliminary injunction filed by Lambda Legal in April 2017 ordering the prison to grant Hicklin “medically necessary treatment” in the form of permanent body hair removal, hormone therapy, and access to “gender-affirming” products which are not typically available at the male prison where Hicklin is serving his life sentence. Hicklin’s lawsuit is scheduled for trial in May 2018. Judge orders Missouri to provide hormone therapy and hair removal to transgender killer who is serving life in prison
On March 10, Multnomah County, Oregon, Judge Amy Holmes Hehn granted a petition allowing Patrick Abbatiello, a 27-year-old man who identifies as “agender” to change his name to Patch and “be genderless.” According to Patch, who “doesn’t use pronouns,” he was inspired by Jamie Shupe, who in 2016 was granted a similar legal change from male to “non-binary.” Patch states, “I never felt like I fell within any part of the gender spectrum. None of the binary options, nothing in-between.”
Patch is currently using his position as “the first person in the U.S. to be legally recognized as agender” to raise funds for living expenses and expenses related to his “fight for accurate identity documents to actually recognize [his] identity as equally as millions of other people have a right to.” Judge Allows Oregon Resident to Be Genderless — U.S. News
Andi Dier is a man who identifies as a transgender woman. He attended one of Rose McGowan’s events for her new memoir, and harassed McGowan over her views on men who identify as women. .
“I have a suggestion,” the audience member said. “Talk about what you said on RuPaul. Trans women are dying, and you said that we, as trans women, are not like regular women. We get raped more often. We go through domestic violence more often. There was a trans woman killed here a few blocks [away]. I have been followed home—”
“Hold on. So am I,” McGowan responded. “We are the same. My point was, we are the same.” The other woman was not mollified, coming back with “Trans women are in men’s prisons. And what have you done for them?” McGowan shot back, “What have you done for women?” The audience member was eventually escorted by Barnes & Noble security personnel as she chanted “White cis feminism.” — The Advocate
Dier admits he went to the event planning to harass McGowan, and compares women who disagree that men are women with “the next AIDS crisis.” He also said he would harass McGowan again if given the chance (creep) “but do it better.” Shameful.
Never forget, trans activism is a mens’ rights movement.
McGowan has canceled future events due to Dier’s harassment:
Several women have stepped forward to identify Dier as a known sexual predator who (as an adult) harassed girls as young as 13. Andi Dier is a male sexual predator who yelled at Rose McGowan (while she was speaking about confronting sexual predators), claiming that “[trans women] get raped more often” and complaining that incarcerated men don’t have free access to women’s prisons, as if somehow McGowan is to blame for this.
In 2018, trans activism is a male sexual predator who screamed at a woman while she was speaking out against male sexual predators. Trans activism is a mens’ rights movement.
Fiona Kilfoyle, formerly known as Matthew Ray Bailey, is a man who identifies as a transgender woman. He “became a woman” after carefully considering which women’s names weren’t “recently too popular” or didn’t remind him of someone he’d previously dated, and throwing away his “ugly, boxy male clothes.” Because for men, being a woman is all about identifying with sex stereotypes. One day in 2014, he received a legal name change from a judge and “returned [to work] the following morning, a woman,” finally fulfilling his lifelong “fantas[ies] about being a girl.” In 2018, Kilfoyle is a moderator of the Seattle Queer ExchangeFacebook group, and apparently believes that “misgendering” is “violence.”
Correctional Service Canada (CSC), “the federal government agency responsible for administering sentences of a term of two years or more,” has released new guidelines under which inmates may be placed in correctional institutions based on their subjective “gender identity,” “regardless of how their anatomy (sex) or gender on their identification documents, unless there are overriding health or safety concerns which cannot be resolved.” These changes follow the addition of “gender identity and expression” to the list of prohibited grounds of discrimination and a pledge from Prime Minister Justin Trudeau to “recogniz[e] that trans rights are human rights and … defend everyone’s dignity and rights in every way we can.” Trudeau failed to consider the rights of female inmates, who deserve humane treatment while serving their sentences and deserve space free from male inmates. The United Nations affirmed this in its Standard Minimum Rules for the Treatment of Prisoners.
Under the new guidelines, correctional facility staff are required to “use offenders’ preferred name and pronoun in oral interaction and written documentation.” Offenders “will be permitted to purchase effects from the catalogue for men and/or for women,” restricted only for “safety, health or security reasons.” Additionally, the guidelines require correctional facilities to “maximize the privacy and confidentiality of any information related to an offender’s gender identity,” including “discussions regarding cell sharing.”