Chris Beck, a retired Navy SEAL, says CNN used him to promote transgenderism in a 2013 interview he had with host Anderson Cooper.
Beck was a decorated veteran who served as a part of SEAL Team Six and told the world in 2013 that he identified as a woman named Kristin Beck during a CNN interview.
During a two-hour sit down interview, Beck told journalist Robby Starbuck, “Everything you see on CNN with my face, do not even believe a word of it.”
“I take full responsibility,” he continued. “I went on CNN and everything else, and that’s why I’m here right now, I’m trying to correct that.”
Beck revealed to Starbuck that he had a single meeting with Veterans Affairs. It was less than an hour before he was told he was transgender and offered hormones.
“I had so much going wrong in my system when I started taking those,” Beck explained, adding, “Some of that was paid for by the VA, and I’m sorry to the American people that I did that.”
Beck has been off those hormones for seven years, but said later in the interview while fighting back tears, “They used me so well. I just wanna say I’m sorry. I didn’t know what I was doing, and the women out there and all these kids, I’m sorry … If they could forgive me not knowing anything — and the experts that knew definitely used that.”
“I know God will forgive me,” Beck said, adding, “You don’t understand how bad this is. It’s the destruction of family, it’s killing these kids … I’m gonna live with this my whole life. I destroyed my life ten years ago.”
Beck said that he believes transgenderism is currently “feelings-based” and is more about sexuality than gender.
“Don’t tell me this is not about sex,” he told Starbuck.
The retired SEAL also took issue with leading figures of the transgender movement, such as controversial sex researcher Alfred Kinsey.
Kinsey’s published works have been the subject of enormous controversy some decades after their release. Two books on human sexual behavior, “Sexual Behavior in the Human Male” (1948) and “Sexual Behavior in the Human Female” (1953), hold data on preadolescent orgasms from children as young as two months old.
Tables 30 through 34 of the male volume, in particular, have drawn concerns of child abuse. Table 34, titled “Examples of multiple orgasms in pre-adolescent males,” includes the notation, “Duration of stimulation before climax; observations timed with a second hand or stop watch. Ages range from five months of age to adolescence.”
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