Mom wears cat outfit to protest trans school board member: ‘You can’t define what you want’

A Phoenix mother who went viral for showing up to a local school board meeting dressed as a cat says she wore the costume to drive home her point about the school’s woke agenda.

Last month, a video of Lindsey Graham, host of the Patriot Barbie podcast, went viral, showing an Arizona mom in full cat costume voicing her concerns about a school board member’s confusing message. sent to transgender, elementary school children.

“It was a local school in my neighborhood that had a school board member named Paul Biechler. He’s a man, he’s a very distinct man,” Graham, dressed in his viral cat costume, said during an appearance on “Jesse Watters Primetime” on Tuesday.

“The only thing she does to tell that she’s a woman is to put on lipstick. “He has grown his hair out a little and wears his late wife’s clothes to school, to sports, to school events, to fundraisers, to school events in front of the children.”

“Believe it or not, it actually requires identifying one of two ways: Paul, the man’s first name, or Mrs. Bixler,” he said. Not only does she appear in front of children and demand that they define her as a woman, but she sits at the board and she makes decisions for these children.

Phoenix mom Lindsay Graham went viral after she showed up to a local school board meeting dressed as a cat to voice her opinion on the school’s “woke” agenda.
FOX News

In one segment of the viral exchange that aired on Fox News, Graham asked parents and school board members if they would refer to him as a cat if he found out he was a cat.

“I am a cat. Meow, meow. I am not a woman dressed as a kitten. I am a cat. How many of you believe and admit that I am a cat? he asked. “How many of you kids or kids at this school believe I’m a cat? No one. You are right. Truth trumps fantasy. There is truth. Intelligence is innate and something we have. One look at me and you know it’s true. I am a woman pretending to be a cat.’

Graham said he tried to send a very simple message at the school board meeting.

“What I’m trying to say as a cat is that you can’t just define what you want and demand that others define you the way you want,” he told Fox News host Jesse Watters. “But a person with that mental illness can enjoy that mental illness as much as they want in their own home. But when you put them in charge of children, we’re talking about a new kind of bigotry, and it’s a really scary thing – it’s to see people in charge of our children’s education.

“This is an elementary school. So these are young minds. The teachers, the rest of the school board know her as a lady, she speaks in the deepest male voice she was born with, and so these parents they don’t take responsibility for their upbringing and teach them the real truth. And the false and real biology, the real facts, the science and the truths are so alarming that we have this in our school system,” he added. she is.

Graham said he was surprisingly supportive after confronting a board member and recalled an exchange he had with another school board member the next day.

“I saw one of the school board members. He looked at me a little strangely. I said I’m sure you don’t want to remember who I am. He said “cat”. I thought he was going to keep chewing me,” she said. “He said, ‘You know, thank you so much for standing up there and saying what you said. Thank you for having the courage to speak the truth. I have come to fight this agenda, this teacher, and this school board member.

Photo by Lindsay Graham, host of the Patriot Barbie podcast.
“What I was trying to say as a cat is, you can’t define what you want,” Lindsay Graham said.
FOX News

“We have people on our side,” he continued. “If you will, a few of us need to stand up and tell the truth and find partners in crime. We can really come together and fight them and save our children.”

Graham also made headlines in December 2020 for defying state lockdowns and being fined $14,000 by the state for refusing to close a popular salon in Oregon. He eventually sued the governor for $100,000 in damages over the closure and fines issued against him, sparking a national conversation about constitutional barriers and business owners’ rights in what he described as “government overreach.”

“It is my constitutional right to earn money for my family,” he said at the time. “And I will.”

She later published a book, MASANDA: One Mother’s Struggle for Life, Freedom and Happiness, in which she detailed her struggle to keep the doors of her salon open.


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