A Male Runner Breaks Multiple Women's Records But Would've Finished Last If He Competed Against Men

A transgender athlete clinched victories in three women's track events at a recent Liberty League championship meet. If he'd competed against fellow males, he would've come in last place by a full two seconds.

By Carmen Schober2 min read

Transgender athlete Sadie Schreiner, formerly known as Camden, stirred controversy as he clinched victory in the 400 meters and 200 meters, as well as the 4x400 relay. Schreiner and trans activists celebrated the "record-breaking" wins while others pointed out that Schreiner would've lost all of the races by a considerable margin if he'd competed other males.

This instance amount countless other highlights the significant biological differences between male and female athletes as well as the flagrant unfairness of forcing women to compete against men.

Schreiner denied having an "automatic advantage" on Instagram. "Out of all the hate that’s been shared of me ‘cheater’ is the most common word used. In my eyes, the discussion of trans inclusion in athletics shouldn’t even be a debate. As more research is done the more evident this becomes. There’s a reason I’m only as fast as I was in middle school, and the only variable that’s changed over my 9 years of running is my medication. Even as Olympic studies prove the disadvantages of trans athletes it’s not enough."

On the contrary, numerous studies by experts have proven the opposite consensus, which is that male athletes have significant advantages even after altering their hormones, as seen by the increasing number of men who are breaking records previously held by women.

According to ten researchers who summarzied their findings, "The advantages of men over women in athletic performance that require muscle power and endurance are illustrated in the comparison of the best times of men 400-m runners and the top 3 women running times in 2019 where motivation does not differ between sexes. Over 10,000 men (including boys <18 yr) ran faster than the three fastest recorded women in that year (2019), illustrating no overlap in the performance of men and women at the top level. These numbers underscore the historical and current rationale for biological sex–based categories in many athletic events because the top adult males almost always outperform the top females in events that rely on muscle power, strength, speed, and/or endurance."

The controversy surrounding Schreiner's success points to the importance of current legal battles as more states move to prevent men from infiltrating women's spaces. Policies and regulations must be grounded in empirical evidence and a commitment to preserving the integrity of competitive sports, rather than succumbing to political correctness or ideological agendas.

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