Does transgender acceptance mean the end of consent?

In recent months, Dylan Mulvaney has skyrocketed to the forefront of the radical transgender movement. Through his video series, “Days of Girlhood,” Mulvaney became an international social media superstar, documenting his supposed journey as “a girl.”

In the days and weeks that have followed, the former unemployed actor has partnered with Ulta Beauty, met with President Joe Biden in the White House, and even engaged in a feud with Caitlyn Jenner.

However, despite Mulvaney and the media engaging in a real-life version of “The Emperor’s New Clothes,” reality has refused to play ball(s).

Even after undertaking drastic “feminization” surgery in order to look more like a biological woman, Mulvaney recently complained to People that even though the social media star feels like “somebody who should not be single,” men seem spectacularly disinterested.

“I’m getting a little impatient because, especially when you’re feeling yourself and even looking at that Grammys picture, I’m like that’s somebody who should not be single,” Mulvaney told People. “But then you’re like, wait, why is no one in the DMs?”

Call me crazy, but it might have something to do with the fact that Mulvaney has argued that “women can have bulges.” Yes, they can, but not where Dylan has one.

The idea that society should wholeheartedly embrace the biological delusion that men and women are interchangeable — bits and all — is obviously absurd.

But there’s another issue here that is in danger of flying beneath the radar: the issue of consent.

Let’s consider another example. During an episode of the dating podcast Whatever, one host was asked whether they would rather have sex with “the hottest trans woman in the world or the oldest woman in the world.”

The answer — “The oldest woman in the world because then I wouldn’t be gay” — sparked fury and accusations of transphobia.

But why is the existence of any sexual preference an exhibition of bigotry, let alone the most primary preference that exists: biological sex?

In the aftermath of #MeToo, no concept has been more important than consent — and understandably so. But the argument that those who find transgender people unattractive are transphobic — even when they’ve gone through vast levels of surgery to achieve a certain look — erases the foundation of consent.

Every one of us has the right to say no without judgment, but now, judgment is all around us.

It doesn’t matter how many facial surgeries Dylan Mulvaney puts himself through; he remains a biological man. And it is not hateful or bigoted for heterosexual men to want to have sexual relationships with women, rather than with men with bulges who believe they’re women.

Setting transgenderism aside, this notion is about as uncontroversial as possible. Heterosexual men are attracted — by definition — to biological women, and within that category, these men have a broad range of preferences. The same is true of heterosexual women with biological men, homosexual men with biological men, and homosexual women with biological women.

Outside of transgenderism, would a man — for example — be taken seriously as a victim because women of his choosing refused to sleep with him? No, of course not. In fact, the empathetic Left would likely do nothing except declare him an “incel.”

But because Dylan Mulvaney believes he’s a woman, the fact that heterosexual men aren’t into his bulge is no longer the outcome of sexual preference we’ve accepted as our species’ obvious reality for the entirety of our existence. No, it’s because these men are transphobic!

Suddenly, who cares about consent?

* Article from: The Washington Examiner