Track Coaches Outraged as Male Athlete Crushes Female Competitors at State Championship

A male athlete has provoked outrage after destroying female competitors in the girls’ competition at the state championship.

Two track coaches from Liberty High School near Seattle, Washington blasted the governing body for allowing a male to compete in female events because he claims to be a transgender “woman.”

Brad Anderson, the boys’ track head coach, and Jason Keniston, the girls’ track head coach, are speaking out after watching a male athlete crush his female competition.

In May, Veronica Garcia, a male formerly known as Donovan Brown, “won” first place at the Washington Interscholastic Activities Association (WIAA) state track meet.

Anderson and Keniston watched Garcia “win” the girls’ 400-meter race with a record-smashing time of 55.59.

The two high school track coaches realized that society had gotten lost down a long, dark track and began wondering how things could change.

They decided to speak out in an interview with the Independent Women’s Forum.

He “just completely blew the competition away,” Keniston said of Garcia.

The “win” garnered 10 points for Garcia’s school, East Valley Spokane High School.

East Valley Spokane ended up winning the state championship by eight points thanks to the unfair advantage of having a male athlete compete against girls, Keniston said.

“And they shouldn’t have,” the girls’ coach added.

The girls’ team from Cedar Crest High School, which didn’t include any males, ended up in second place.

Cedar Crest was the “rightful state champion,” according to Keniston.

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“Their coaches and everyone who gave everything to their program deserved a title, and they’ll never get that,” he said.

The mother of the girl who got third place in the 400-meter race behind Garcia asserted that he had an unfair advantage.

She noted that Garcia’s time would not have been impressive against male athletes.

“He wouldn’t even have made it to districts,” the mom said.

“That time isn’t even competitive for a varsity high school male athlete.

“He’s a [junior varsity] runner.”

In October 2022, Garcia ran in the boys’ 5,000-meter junior varsity race and performed much worse against his male competitors, placing 164th out of 172.

After failing to compete against other boys, he claimed to be a “transgender female” and started breaking girls’ records.

“How can anyone think this is fair, regardless of the politics of our world and our country?” Keniston asked.

The problem was “really right in your face at state,” Anderson said.

When Garcia stood on the podium, “It was very quiet.

“There [were] a couple of people booing,” Keniston said.

“This individual robbed these girls of their podium spot, and the girl who could have come in eighth [place] didn’t even get to be on the podium and earn a medal,” he said.

Garcia previously complained he was “somewhat hurt” that the girls did not congratulate him.

“I guess maybe I expected sportsmanship because I was cheering the rest of them on when they were called,” Garcia told The Spokesman-Review.

“So I guess I expected to get that reciprocated.”

“But I didn’t get that.”

“I’m just a teenager. I wish people would remember that,” he said.

Anderson, the boys’ coach, said males are simply faster than their female counterparts.

Sports have always been separated by sex for good reason.

“When you come down to a sport, an endurance sport especially, I think the numbers always speak pretty clearly that biological males are faster, and I just don’t know how you can argue otherwise,” Anderson said.

“There’s a difference. [To] say there’s not is an injustice.”

Anderson said that one of the girls “just put a heck of a time on the board — great time — and she still loses.

“That was hard to watch.”

The two coaches emphasized that they are not the only ones who have a problem with males competing against girls.

“There’s a large group that stands against this, however, they’re like most, where we feel the need to hide under this mask of going along with it out of fear that if you are willing to just speak up and say what you believe, even just your opinion, there is going to be a repercussion,” Keniston said.

At first, Keniston said he hesitated to speak out over fears of retribution from leftists.

“Your job is at risk, your livelihood, you’ll be labeled a bigot or this and that,” he said.

“We actually just care about kids, and we want what’s best for everybody,” he added.

Keniston and Anderson said they hope their actions will inspire other coaches to speak out against males in girls’ sports.

“We are going to speak up,” Keniston said.

“We don’t back down from bullies.”

READ MORE – Male Runner Vows to ‘Take All the Records’ in Women’s Events

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By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

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