One in five Democrats believe a man can get pregnant

University makes an important contribution to spreading these ideas, as 36% of college-educated Democrat women hold this belief.

A poll conducted by WPA Intelligence shows that 22% of Democratic voters believe that "some men can get pregnant". This percentage increases if only women are polled. But more relevant is the effect college has on the scientific beliefs of Democratic voters: 36% of women with college degrees believe in pregnant men.

Knowledge of the basics of human reproduction is studied in school and is commonplace. But some people escape the impositions of culture, thanks to what they have learned from new ideological trends, such as queer theory. It is part of the so-called critical theory and proposes that people's gender is not determined by biology, but is a social construct. As such, it is arbitrary. And, consequently, each person can define his or her gender, regardless of his or her genetic endowment, and the imprint of this on sexual reproduction.

Queer theory and university

WPA Intelligence managing director Conor Maguire told Daily Wire, which reports the results of the survey:

Overall, few Americans think men can get pregnant. But with 36% of a core Democratic constituency (college-educated white Democratic women) and one out of five Democrat voters believing this, one can see why Democratic leaders coddle the radical gender theory movement.

That would explain the result. College students are more exposed to queer theory, which can make them forget the basic elements of human reproduction.

The newspaper also includes an example of the discourse in universities and the media. In this case, it is actress and CNN journalist Harmeet Kaur:

Some trans men and nonbinary people can also get pregnant, as can cis girls and trans boys. This is also true in the opposite: Not all women are able to get pregnant. Some cis women struggle with fertility, while trans women lack uteruses. Opting for gender-neutral terms such as ‘people’ or ‘patients’ allows for these nuances in a way that just saying ‘women’ does not.