The seven female students are from Kappa Kappa Gamma and have voiced concerns about Artemis Langford, a 21-year-old, 6'2" tall, 260 lb. man who has been given permission to move into their sorority house next term.
"All of the bathrooms are shared spaces," one of the sisters recently told Megyn Kelly on her podcast. "There are about three, four if you count the guest bathroom, and they are shared spaces. There are no private changing areas for when you shower, there are no locks on the showers, and it's very open and vulnerable."
Langford does not currently live with the sorority sisters, but he has reportedly spent a "significant" amount of time in the house with the 50 young women who live there. In that time, the sisters claim he has behaved inappropriately toward them.
"It is really uncomfortable," one of the sisters told Kelly. "Some of the girls have been sexually assaulted or sexually harassed. Some girls live in constant fear in our home."
An exception has reportedly been made for Langford, "for his safety," so the women are suing him and the university in hopes that a judge will void Langford's sorority membership and award them unspecified damages.
"An adult human male does not become a woman just because he tells others that he has a female 'gender identity' and behaves in what he believes to be a stereotypically female manner," the lawsuit states.
AFN reached out to the University of Wyoming for comment on the matter and received the following response:
"The university has no comment on this lawsuit, as it is an internal matter for the sorority, which decides its own membership. The university is not a party to the lawsuit."
Kari Kittrell Poole, the executive director of the sorority, has told the Associated Press that the lawsuit "contains numerous false allegations," without specifying them.
"She added that the sorority does not discriminate against gender identity," the New York Post notes.
Meanwhile, Kale Ogunbor of Campus Reform tells AFN this is one of the worst things that could happen to a female on a school campus.
"It is bizarre that the chapter leadership and the University of Wyoming administration are not coming to their aid," Ogunbor contends.