Trans TikTok star Dylan Mulvaney now says 'women can have bulges'November 1, 2022
Trans TikTok star Dylan Mulvaney says ‘women can have bulges’ after Caitlyn Jenner slammed ‘absurd’ meeting with Biden at the White House – as other critics, including de-transitioner, say the slot should have gone to a ‘real transgender kid’
- One of the biggest trans activists on TikTok, Dylan Mulvaney, said in a video that she wanted to normalize women having bulges
- The clip went viral in conservative circles on social media and was picked up by Sen. Marsha Blackburn and Caitlyn Jenner
- Mulvaney, 25, recently made headlines when she was afforded a trip to the White House to meet with the president
- De-transition activist Chloe Cole railed against the Biden administration’s decision to meet with Mulvaney
- Cole said that the opportunity should have gone to a ‘real transgender kid’
- Mulvaney has said in previous videos that she is still awaiting ‘bottom surgery’
TikTok star Dylan Mulvaney dedicated episode 233 of her series Days of Girlhood to Caitlyn Jenner after the former reality TV star responded to a clip of Mulvaney saying ‘women can have bulges.’
In the latest video, Mulvaney, 25, made reference to a tweet that was sent out from Republican Senator Marsha Blackburn last week, and then went viral in conservative circles.
Mulvaney says in the clip that she felt uncomfortable in public when wearing tight clothes because people would stare at her crotch. She goes on to say that society should normalize ‘women having bulges.’
‘I can normalize women having bulges sometimes. We’re coming up on bikini season and you might see a bulge or two, so normalize the bulge!’ she said before bursting into song.
Mulvaney goes on to sing: ‘Normalize the bulge. We are normalizing the bulge. Women can have bulges, and that’s ok. We’re not gonna stare at their crotches.’
Blackburn said Mulvaney, ‘Joe Biden, and radical left-wing lunatics want to make this absurdity normal’ – a sentiment that Jenner, herself a transgender woman, applauded.
Recently, Mulvaney, a former Book of Mormon star, also made news recently when she was afforded a meeting with President Joe Biden.
De-transitioning activist Chloe Cole recently said the Biden administration should have given the limelight to a ‘real trans kid.’
Mulvaney has yet to undergo bottom surgery but plans to. The TikTok star said in her latest video, however, that she is going to one of the same surgeons as Jenner.
Mulvaney says in the clip that she felt uncomfortable in public when wearing tight clothes because people would stare at her crotch. She goes on to days that society should normalize ‘women having bulges’
On Sunday, TikTok star Dylan Mulvaney dedicated episode 233 of her series Days of Girlhood to Caitlyn Jenner
Jenner – arguably the most famous transgender woman in the world – echoed Blackburn’s worry about Dylan Mulvaney and her influence on millions of young people
Jenner – arguably the most famous transgender woman in the world – echoed Blackburn’s sentiment to her 3.4 million Twitter followers.
‘Thank you for speaking out and having a backbone – one of the best senators we have. Let’s not “normalize” any of what this person is doing. This is absurdity!’ she said.
Jenner, 72, came out in 2015 and underwent gender reassignment surgery in 2017.
In Mulvaney’s most recent video, she called herself and Jenner ‘two of the most privileged trans women in America at the moment.’
Mulvaney then accused the former Keeping Up With the Kardashians star of using her platform to ‘publicly degrade transgender people.’
‘The call is coming from inside the house,’ Mulvaney quipped about Jenner’s apparent hypocrisy.
The celebrated Olympian had tweeted about Mulvaney: ‘There is a difference between acceptance and tolerance, and normalizing exposing your genitals in a public way and a public place. I do not support that at all, in the slightest. Dylan…congrats your trans with a penis.’
In a recent video, Mulvaney – who has not had gender reassignment surgery – sang about ‘normalizing’ women having ‘bulges’
Chloe Cole, 18, who transitioned to male at 13 before later regretting her decision at 16, called Mulvaney’s theatrical transition into being a girl — rather than a woman — ‘insulting’
Caitlyn Jenner arrives at the 2016 Vanity Fair Oscar Party, since her transition the reality star has been outspoken in her advocacy for many transgender causes
Trans TikTok influencer Dylan Mulvaney already had millions of followers — but that jumped to 8.4 million in the days after her appearance at the White House, in Washington DC
Following the backlash, Mulvaney told her more than 8million followers on TikTok that at the time the clip shared by Blackburn was filmed, she was still uncomfortable in her body.
She said: ‘In this moment, I am not as comfortable talking about my private parts as I was when I made that video, and it felt like I got outed.’
Mulvaney went on: ‘I didn’t fully know how to tuck that early on. I was still wearing men’s Calvin Klein underwear.’
She explained that she has not had ‘bottom surgery’ as doctors deem that she has not been on hormone therapy for long enough.
The TikTok star continued to take aim at Jenner’s political platform saying: ‘You’ve been accepted by a group of people that very clearly does not accept me, and nearly every day this week, I have been called a freak, a child predator, an absurdity.’
She added: ‘I am none of those things that your cohorts are painting me to be, and my question for you is: don’t you feel a little lonely over there?’
Mulvaney continued: ‘These people that you’re standing with, I don’t know if they have your best intentions at heart. But they will use you to make mine and the trans community’s life a lot harder than it already is.’
Dylan Mulvaney’s posts clock up millions of views, but childcare experts warn that social media is driving a spike in teens seeking sex-change procedures
Mulvaney recetnly appeared on a NowThis News panel at the Biden White House.
‘Democrats couldn’t be more out of touch if they tried,’ Republican National Committee’s Director of Faith Communications Andrew Brennan told DailyMail.com at the time.
He added: ‘Joe Biden’s closing midterm message is to ignore inflation and instead push an extreme agenda on kids that nearly 8 in 10 Americans say they oppose.’
Mulvaney is documenting ‘firsts’ as a woman in a series called ‘days of girlhood’ on TikTok.
Some childcare experts are concerned that Mulvaney may also have a negative effect on young, impressionable kids.
‘They’re called social media influencers because they influence people,’ said Lisa Marchiano, a clinician with the Gender Exploratory Therapy Association, a group of therapists.
‘It’s very concerning to see social media influencers get this kind of attention, being asked to visit the White House, celebrated and valorized without any critical appraisal or explanation or alternative viewpoints — and that could affect people.’
Chloe Cole now campaigns against pushing young people onto puberty blockers. She worries about the impact of trans social media influencers like Dylan Mulvaney
Chloe Cole added her voice to the criticism of Mulvaney’s White House debut, saying it was ‘disturbing’ and decrying social media’s impact on confused teens.
Cole, 18, who campaigns against fast-tracking minors onto puberty blockers after her own bad experiences with the drugs, said Mulvaney’s elevated platform in Washington DC sent a worrying message to teens.
Mulvaney was part of a panel of progressive campaigners who recently interviewed Biden.
Mulvaney’s fans have voiced support for her White House video, which has been viewed 9.7 million times, but critics including Cole, Caitlyn Jenner and many others eschew her showy gender change and Biden for boosting her profile.
‘It’s a little insulting that he calls himself a girl and not a woman,’ Cole said in an interview with Turning Point USA’s Frontlines.
‘He’s trying to emulate the look and personality of a teenage girl, which is an experience he’ll never know, because he’s biologically male. He will never understand what it means to grow up as a woman. It’s very disturbing.’
Mulvaney is documenting her journey from male to female in social media videos, but many say she is offensively stereotyping women
The Biden administration should have given the limelight to a ‘real trans kid’ rather than Mulvaney, Cole said.
Cole, who transitioned to male at 13 before regretting the move at 16 and sought a reversal, also warned of social media’s big-name influencers impacting vulnerable youths who may themselves be questioning their identity.
‘Social media was one of the — if not the — biggest catalyst in me transitioning,’ said Cole, who recently founded the Detrans United campaign and support group.
‘If I wasn’t exposed to the content that I was exposed to so young, then it just wouldn’t have happened.’
Cole describes feeling like an unattractive ‘tomboy’ with negative feelings about femininity. She gravitated towards trans social media users and was soon being ‘force-fed that kind of content by the algorithm on Instagram,’ she added.
‘I was 11 or 12, starting to wonder about who I really was,’ she said.
‘All these pieces clicked together … I had this idea that “maybe I’m not actually a girl, maybe I’m a boy.” It made sense to me at the time.’
Years into her detransition, Cole says she now suffers side effects from her double mastectomy and has to wear bandages as her body rejects the skin grafts. She doubts she can have children or breastfeed, she says.
Candice Jackson, a lawyer and US-based spokesperson for Genspect, a global coalition of clinicians and parents against some so-called ‘gender-affirming’ care, also called Mulvaney’s White House debut worrying.
‘Young people look up to celebrities and politicians, and if they only hear one side, with no cultural counterweight, they’re hearing that transitioning is somehow consequence free and risk-free,’ said Jackson.
‘That’s ignoring the growing cohort of de-transitioners who come to regret their procedures.’
For those experiencing gender dysphoria, transitioning with drugs and surgery can be lifesaving. Yet some experts warn against providing irreversible treatments to adolescents, pointing to growing numbers who come to regret procedures and seek to de-transition.
Whether to allow young people to take puberty-blockers, hormones or undergo surgery has become a hot-button issue in America’s culture wars, and Republican officials in Arkansas, Alabama, and Texas have sought to limit access to procedures.
Statistics on this issue are contested, but there does appear to be a rise in the number of young people seeking to transition, and studies suggest that online social media and peer groups play a role in the uptick.
Researchers from Vanderbilt University, in Nashville, Tennessee, this month found that the number of chest reconstruction surgeries being performed on trans children shot up nearly five-fold between 2016 and 2019, when it reached 489.
A report by the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), published this year found that 300,000 US children aged between 13 and 17 identified as transgender in 2020 — doubling in number from 2017.
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