Fighting Back: The sorority forced to share their student house with a biological man

Fighting Back: The sorority forced to share their student house with a biological man

Look at a picture of the ladies of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority on the front stoop of their house at the University of Wyoming.

At first glance, it's a seemingly ordinary snap of women in their college years. Sadly, it's completely extraordinary.

Look again. One sorority member looms over all the rest.

That's Artemis Langford, who reportedly stands at 6'2' tall and weighs 260 pounds.

Langford is not like the other girls, because Langford is a biological male, who identifies as a woman.

What this image truly shows is a country whose moral compass is spinning wildly out of control.

Now former KKG members are speaking out and what they have to say is shocking.

According to a legal complaint, Langford has been seen in the shared sorority house space watching the women with 'an erection visible through his leggings.'

At 'other times, he has had a pillow in his lap,' the document states.

Yes, you read that right.

Langford is reportedly attracted to women and apparently, Langford's not shy about it.

The national Kappa Kappa Gamma organization is now being sued by seven former members, who claim that KKG broke its agreement with them by admitting a biological male – accused of sexually explicit public behavior – into an all-female institution.

Some sisters have said they 'live in constant fear in their home' when this individual is present, and reportedly, Langford will soon be permitted to live in the house with them.

If that's not bad enough – read on.

According to the lawsuit, KKG members received an email asking them to vote on Langford's membership – an alleged violation of the sorority's secret-ballot rules.

When some members voiced opposition to Langford's admission, they were – predictably – smeared as bigots.

One KKG source told National Review that 'a senior member of the sorority' accused critics of being 'homophobic.' Others were supposedly encouraged to quit the chapter if they were unhappy.

Ultimately, the complaint alleges that the president of KKG unilaterally changed membership rules without the unanimous vote of the sisters.

The women who objected say they were forced to resign their memberships.

'They changed the way they defined 'woman' without changing our bylaws or rules,' ex-member Hannah Holtmeier told National Review. 'They were just expecting us to follow suit and say, 'We totally agree, that's what a woman is.' [But] they can't change their definition of a woman and expect us to change ours.'

Good for you, Hannah.

We need more women to stand out and shout 'stop'!

Much like the male Canadian teacher who wore wearing women's clothing and enormous fake silicone breasts in shop class, this situation in Wyoming is fraught with absurdity.

Sophomore Artemis Langford has allegedly not taken steps to transition, such as hormone therapy, feminizing surgery, or laser hair removal.

He still has a driver's license that identifies him as male, and according to the complaint, wears women's clothing, but only occasionally.

In an interview on Megyn Kelly's podcast, the sorority sisters, and their lawyer that Langford was accepted with a 1.9 GPA despite the fact that a 2.7 GPA is the minimum to join a sorority – it's also repeated in their legal filing.

And, as mentioned, Langford is supposedly sexually attracted to women.

This is apparently particularly upsetting to some KKG members, who have been victims of unrelated, prior incidents of sexual assault or harassment, according to Holtmeier.

'Unfair' doesn't begin to describe what is allegedly happening at KKG. 'Insane' is a more apt description.

An attorney representing the women told the National Review that, 'women are entitled to single sex experiences and single sex spaces. Women's rights deserve protection.'

Of course, she's right.

In fact, sororities and fraternities are among the only groups on campus that are granted an exemption under Title XI to treat people differently based on sex.

But that's not the world that these young women are living in.

But women have a right to be heard, feel safe and be protected, as well. Too often today, women are silenced, shamed, and shunted aside.

Why are the desires of one person trumping the safety of an entire sorority house?

We all know the answer, it is political correctness -- wokeness run amok.