Undercover reporters posing as transvestite perverts filmed North Carolina university officials turning a blind eye to stark admissions opposite sex bathrooms would be used for sexual deviancy purposes.

Project Veritas journalists went into various North Carolina offices to test whether the state’s recent bathroom bill – which mandates people use the bathroom correspondent with the sex they were assigned at birth – was being enforced.

Pretending to be sexual predators, Veritas founder James O’Keefe and a female reporter recorded their encounters with North Carolina officials, who refused to abide by federal law.

O’Keefe admits to University of North Carolina Associate Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Jill Moffitt that he takes photos in bathrooms using Snapchat. “But they self-destruct,” he adds.

“I’m going to really, really suggest that in your case – because this is for better or worse a bit of a ‘fetish.’ Is that fair?” Moffitt inquires.

“That’s the word I was going to bring up,” O’Keefe replies. “I just didn’t want to use that word.”

“Okay, so let’s do this. Don’t tell me anything more,” Moffitt advises. “Because what you’re doing is you’re alerting me to what we call sexual exploitation.”

The university official stops O’Keefe short of fully confessing his exploits in order to keep in line with Federal Law, Title IX, the journalist speculates, a law which requires universities to provide students with a non-hostile environment in order to receive federal funding.

“When I admitted my purpose for using the women’s restroom the school official responsible for enforcing compliance with Title IX stopped me from a full admission in order to avoid exercising the school’s obligation under Federal Law, Title IX,” reports O’Keefe.

Meanwhile, Project Veritas’ female reporter confessed to a University of North Carolina Asheville administrator that entering male bathrooms was a turn-on.

“I like being in the guys’ bathroom. There’s guys in there. I like guys,” she tells diversity education director Deborah Miles.

“I mean, I honestly think it’s in a sick way kind of exciting,” the reporter says. “Is that wrong to say?”

“No it’s not wrong to say,” Miles answers.


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