The number of incidents involving biological males injuring female athletes during sports competitions continues to grow ahead of Friday’s New Hampshire Senate vote on a proposal to protect girls-only sports.

One recent injury was caught on camera during a girls’ basketball game in Massachusetts between Lowell Collegiate Charter School and KIPP Academy of Lynn. The video shows a bearded 6-foot-tall male KIPP Academy player, who reportedly identifies as female, ragdolling a female LCCS player as both competed for a rebound.

That was only one of three girls the player managed to injure before LCCS forfeited the game.

The game itself did not even reach the second half.

KIPP’s executive director, Rhonda “Nikki” Barnes, told The Boston Globe the athlete identifies as transgender and is also on the girls’ volleyball and track teams.

“The vision of KIPP Massachusetts is that every child grows up free to create the future they want for themselves and their communities,” Barnes previously told Fox News.

And now there’s a new development involving the same KIPP Academy player regarding locker room access — and what can happen to girls when biological males are allowed to use the same athletic changing facilities. And it ensures the story will be part of the New Hampshire State House debate over banning biological males from girls’ sports.

An Australian-based news magazine reports the athlete, LCCS senior Lazuli Clark, was accused by members of a female rowing club of making lewd comments as a female teammate undressed.

The allegation surfaced in an Oct. 12, 2022, complaint to the United States Rowing Association submitted by 15 parents of top Massachusetts female rowers. The news magazine Quillette recently obtained a copy of the letter.

“In one documented 2022 incident, it is alleged, Clark walked into the girls’ changing room, spotted a female rower who was topless, and made a lewd comment about her breasts (“Oooh, t*tties”),” Quillette reported. “As a result, documents reviewed by Quillette indicate, Clark was reported by team officials to the U.S. Center for SafeSport, a congressionally mandated body dedicated to ‘ending sexual, physical, and emotional abuse on behalf of athletes everywhere.’”

SafeSport reportedly took action later that year. Clark did not row for the club again.

Additionally, another parent reported Clark joined the female club team after performing poorly for the club’s male team. The same report claims Clark never bothered to shave or “otherwise maintain the outward aesthetic pretenses of female gender identification.”

In 2023, Clark expressed frustration in an interview with a nonprofit education news outlet over others’ inability to be inclusive.

“Going to school is the least of people’s concerns at this point for a lot of people,” Clark is quoted saying. “There are days where I’m like, ‘Oh yeah, I have to worry about my AP U.S. history project, and yesterday another state basically made it so that I can never exist in that state.’

“And it’s like, how’s anyone supposed to think about anything at all when there’s all of that going on? Even if you’re not directly impacted by it. Most people in my generation know somebody who’s impacted in one way or the other.”

SB 375, known as the Protection of Women’s Sports Act, would also “prohibit biologically male students” from “entering female locker rooms,” according to an analysis submitted on March 21 by the New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services.

State Sen. Timothy Lang (R-Sanbornton), a prime sponsor of SB 375, told NHJournal he was aware of the injuries caused by Clark but was unaware of the locker room allegations.

“That’s the thrust of the bill — to protect our daughters — and that news (of Clark’s alleged remarks) just feeds into the argument that we need to keep them (males and females) separated,” Lang said. “Boys are boys, and girls are girls.”

“For so long, the talking point from the left was, ‘Don’t confuse gender with sex,’ and all of a sudden, now it’s all about sex and forcing one to believe that a biological male is, in fact, a woman,” Lang added. “Friday should be a fun debate.”

Senate session begins at 10 a.m.