Attorney shreds judge for trans sorority sister ruling: Womanhood isn’t ‘game of semantics’


A member of a University of Wyoming sorority that sued to have the membership of “peeping” transgender Artemis Langford revoked because he was a “sexual predator” spoke out after a federal judge dismissed the lawsuit against the student.

Sorority sister Allie of the school’s Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter appeared on Fox News to discuss the Reagan appointee’s ruling in favor of Langford, the biological male who now identifies as a woman, after he took a victory lap on MSNBC, vowing to keep fighting against the unwelcome intruder.

(Video: Fox News)

Allie and her attorney Cassie Craven joined anchor Bill Hemmer on Friday’s edition of “America’s Newsroom” where she described the creepy behavior of Langford that made herself and her fellow sorority sisters uneasy.

“There’s a lot of things that did make the girls uncomfortable, and that’s why this is something that’s so important for us to fight for. It’s a place where we’re supposed to be able to be and feel comfortable and not have to worry about outside things affecting us and be able to grow and just feel safe,” she said. “And that’s something that’s so important to young women and having someone come and try and take that away, it’s, it’s not alright.”


“There was just a lot of behavior that you shouldn’t have to deal with when you’re living inside of your own home where walking to the shower, we just wear a towel, you know,” she said, noting that the residence has communal bathrooms. “There’s common areas in the house and sometimes this individual would be waiting there as we walked past which is something that you shouldn’t have to deal with.”

Seven members of the sorority filed the suit against Langford whom they alleged engaged in “voyeuristically peeping on them while they were in intimate situations, and, in at least one occasion, had a visible erection while doing so,” according to the lawsuit.


“You’ve lost in front of this judge,” Hemmer asked. “What happens now?”

“We keep fighting,” Allie said. “We’re not done.”

Craven said that despite the media coverage, the lawsuit was not political in nature.

“This is a biological reality, and unfortunately, these young women have been forced to experience the lie. They’ve been inserted in this debate. The vote conducted to bring this individual in was illegal,” she said, noting that several of the sorority sisters were allegedly not present when the survey was taken.

“… without any recourse, we sought a determination in a court of law to look at the bylaws from a contractual and not political standpoint at all,” she added. “Unfortunately, the judge converted this into a political issue, and it’s unfortunate because it’s been skewed into a conversation about inclusion.”

“The lie is that being a woman is simply a game of semantics that one can play,” Craven said.

“The University of Wyoming chapter voted to admit – and, more broadly, a sorority of hundreds of thousands approved – Langford. With its inquiry beginning and ending there, the Court will not define ‘woman’ today. The delegate of a private, voluntary organization interpreted ‘woman’, otherwise undefined in the nonprofit’s bylaws, expansively; this Judge may not invade Kappa Kappa Gamma’s freedom of expressive association and inject the circumscribed definition Plaintiffs urge,” said Judge Alan Johnson in tossing the lawsuit.

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Chris Donaldson
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