Kim Petras
Kim Petras via Buzzfeed Celebrity YouTube

Sports Illustrated continued to push the transgender agenda, this time by asking male Kim Petras to appear on the cover of their iconic Swimsuit Issue, which was released on Monday.

Kim Petras

Kim Petras via Late Night With Seth Meyers YouTube

The German singer currently based out of L.A. is now the second transgender celebrity to appear on Sports Illustrated’s cover, showing once again that the magazine is willing to overshadow real women and feminine beauty. Petras was one of “28 incredible women” who appeared in the recent issue, and one of four cover models along with Megan Fox, Brooks Nader, and the 81-year-old Martha Stewart.

“While she’s proud that the trans community is inspired by her work, she uses her platform to encourage others to reach for the stars, regardless of gender or sexuality,” the magazine wrote of Petras’s appearance.

Source: Twitter

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The choice of Stewart also seems off-brand. Sports Illustrated’s Swimsuit Issue became iconic by platforming young, fit professional athletes, models, and celebrities. At 81-years-old and never an athlete or model, Stewart is at least a woman.

Stewart was approached to do the swimsuit edition back in November, and noted that “To be on the cover at my age was a challenge. And I think I met that challenge.”

Source: Twitter

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Sports Illustrated faced controversy last year when they released their 2022 swimsuit edition with plus-sized model Yumi Nu. Things got heated online when best-selling author and clinical psychologist Dr. Jordan B. Peterson called Nu “not beautiful,” adding that “no amount of authoritarian tolerance was going to change that.”

Jordan Peterson Twitter

Sports Illustrated seems determined to slowly but surely replace models associated with Western standards of beauty with the hot political narrative of the day, even if it means that, like all things that go woke, they’ll have to deal with the market repercussions that almost always come. contributor Bobby Burack summed it up succinctly, saying that “In short, a woman no longer needs to be hot or fit to land on the cover of Sports Illustrated.”

“But they best hurry before management ultimately puts the kibosh on the Swimsuit Issue following its decade of diminished sales,” he added.

Babette March on the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue Cover

The once-dominant sports magazine first published the Swimsuit Issue in 1964, featuring model Babette March.

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