Jason Whitlock slams Caitlin Clark’s critics as ‘angry lesbians’ who don’t understand ‘what’s best for business’

Caitlin Clark was left of the US Olympic basketball team because she’s a white heterosexual woman in a world that has substituted ‘Christian/patriarchal culture’ for ‘secular/matriarchal culture,’ according to conservative sports podcaster Jason Whitlock.

‘The Yas Queens and Khaleesi Queens create eunuchs, sluts, uneducated, thuggish r******, identity dysphoria, and chaos,’ Whitlock wrote on X, pointing the finger at everyone he blames for Clark’s Olympic snub.

The problem, according to the 57-year-old bachelor, is that Team USA and women’s basketball at large are prioritizing ‘bigotry’ against Christians and heterosexuals above the business of basketball. And as he said on Monday’s podcast, he sees this trend as part of a greater feminization of America.

‘This is a group of angry lesbians choosing sexual identity over what’s best for business,’ said Whitlock, who made a similar point last week.

‘They want to go to the Essence Festival and bed whatever woman that they want,’ Whitlock continued, referencing an annual concert organized by the magazine. ‘They want to protect their sexual promiscuity. They want to protect their job security because corporate America has been so overrun by women, diversity, equity and inclusion. Everybody is afraid of women and so they’re afraid to say any truth about women, particularly black women.’

Jason Whitlock sees Caitlin Clark as the victim of anti-white, anti-heterosexual bigotry

Had Caitlin Clark been black and gay, Jason Whitlock argues, she would be on Team USA

Had Caitlin Clark been black and gay, Jason Whitlock argues, she would be on Team USA

Whitlock then read an advertisement offering ‘free bacon for life’ before listing what he believes to be the shortcomings of all women.

‘This is in the nature of women,’ Whitlock said.

‘When you sit here and listen to us have a conversation about who built this, this American deal… They didn’t build because it’s not in their nature. They protect and nurture. They do not build.’

Clark currently ranks 16th in the WNBA at 16.3 points per game, although she has struggled with her shooting this season, making just 33 percent from deep (50th in the league).

Whitlock made the point on X and on his podcast that Team USA was happy to work with Magic Johnson in 1992, shortly after the Lakers legend revealed he had HIV.

And to Whitlock, this is proof that Team USA was choosing business over politics at the time.

‘In 1992, at a time when there was great fear of HIV/AIDs, men chose to spend the summer playing basketball with Magic Johnson because the NBA wanted to grow its game internationally,’ Whitlock wrote on X, referencing the famed Dream Team. ‘Now that we live in a totally feminized, secular culture, the thought of dealing with Caitlin Clark fans petrifies WNBA players, the BLM-LGBTQIA+ Alphabet Mafia, and their ”allies.”

‘Just three decades ago, men chose Business over Bigotry. Thirty-two years later, Bigotry is chosen over doing what’s best for Business.

‘Christian/patriarchal culture > secular/matriarchal culture.

‘It’s really that simple,’ he continued. ‘It only takes three decades to radically change a culture. People have zero concept of how masculinity shaped American culture for good. We can’t see what we’re sacrificing in the name of ”girl power” and feminism.

‘Christian, masculine men do not hate women. They simply understand the consequence of matriarchal rulership.’

Fever guard Caitlin Clark (22) shoots in front of Connecticut Sun guard DiJonai Carrington

Fever guard Caitlin Clark (22) shoots in front of Connecticut Sun guard DiJonai Carrington

Magic Johnson defends Scottie Pippen at a 1992 Team USA practice in California

Magic Johnson defends Scottie Pippen at a 1992 Team USA practice in California

On his podcast, Whitlock went on to compliment Clark for going to a ‘Catholic’ high school and having parents with ‘ordinary American heterosexual values.’

But while Whitlock portrays Clark as a martyr for Christendom, the budding WNBA star hasn’t voiced any complaints over the snub.

‘I think it just gives you something to work for,’ Clark told reporters Sunday. ‘It’s a dream. Hopefully one day I can be there. I think it’s just a little more motivation. You remember that. Hopefully when four years comes back around, I can be there.’

Whitlock is undeniably right about one thing: the WNBA is enjoying a record-breaking season with fans.

Attendance is up 17 percent from last season and more than half of WNBA games this year have been sellouts – an increase of 156 percent from last year.

Meanwhile, merchandise sales are up 756 percent at the league’s website , while subscriptions to WNBA’s streaming service have spiked 335 percent.

Of course, not everyone credits Clark for the new fans. Many, including Chicago Sky rookie Angel Reese, have argued that the league’s newfound success is owed to more than just Clark.

Team USA’s rosters have yet to be released, but it’s safe to say there is plenty of American talent away from Clark. Heading into this summer’s Paris Games, the Americans have won seven straight Olympic gold medals.

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