Half Of Trans Wisconsin Inmates Have Sex Crime Background

Critics of the prevailing leftist views on transgenderism have long argued predators would use ostensibly inclusive protections to prey on their victims.

Such warnings frequently surface in discussions about allowing men who identify as females to enter bathrooms, locker rooms, and other gender-segregated spaces meant for women.

A less obvious but potentially more acute threat involves women’s prisons, where a growing number of biological males are being housed. According to the Heritage Foundation’s Oversight Project, more than 50% of the self-identified transgender inmates currently incarcerated in Wisconsin have criminal records that include “at least one count of sexual assault or sexual abuse.”

Oversight Project Director Mike Howell interpreted the results of the report as additional proof that prisons should be divided based on biological sex instead of gender identity.

“Men belong with men and men only in prison,” he said. “Putting sex offender men claiming to be women in cells with women is another reason the world laughs at America’s moral decline. Prison is for punishment, not degenerate sexual behavior.”

Similarly alarming evidence has emerged from other correctional facilities across the United States.

In New Jersey, a biological male who identifies as female got two inmates pregnant while serving time at the Edna Mahan Correctional Facility for Women.

Demi Minor’s former foster mother Wanda Broach-Butts described the individual as a “psychopath” who used gender identity as a “ploy” to end up incarcerated in a women’s prison.

Evidence shows that the increased prevalence of biological males sharing cells with female inmates has resulted in a marked rise in violent and abusive acts toward women.

Five women imprisoned in California filed a lawsuit against Democratic Gov. Gavin Newsom last year over a law that allows trans inmates to choose with which gender they wish to be housed.

Tomiekia Johnson, who is serving a 50-year murder sentence and is one of the inmates involved in the lawsuit, addressed the “gigantic, tall, physically scary-looking, non-feminine, bizarre, creepy” individuals moved into her cell block at the Central California Women’s Facility in Chowchilla.

Attorney Lauren Bone spoke on behalf of the plaintiffs, arguing that women’s prisons have had problems in the past “but there weren’t women getting pregnant like they are in New Jersey” or “women getting raped in the yard, like in California.”