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Trans Model Rose Montoya Goes Topless During White House Pride Party After Meeting Biden

An individual identifiying as a transgender woman capitalized on a White House Pride event with a social media topless video.

The top of transgender activist Rose Montoya’s dress was lowered shortly after meeting President Joe Biden at the White House. The act raised conservative ire but Montoya said bare breasts are legal in Washington, D.C.

Montoya further noted that it was never a problem baring his breasts before transitioning to a trans woman. The activist declared the hostile reaction to the video constituted affirmation he is a woman.

The New York Post further reported:

A transgender model and activist have fired back at criticism for popping off her top at the White House and cupping her breasts moments after shaking hands with President Biden — saying going topless is legal and she was “living my truth.”

Rose Montoya, 27, who was among the lengthy list of guests invited to celebrate Pride, was recorded pulling down her dress and cupping her exposed breasts in front of the Truman balcony with the Pride flag hanging in the background.

“Are we topless at the White House?” the person recording said in the video posted on Montoya’s Instagram.

Before going topless at the Executive Mansion, the Idaho-born model had the opportunity to meet the president and first lady Jill Biden — both of whom delivered speeches to the hundreds of invitees in attendance.

“It is an honor. Trans rights are human rights,” Montoya said to Biden as they shook hands in one of the clips.

Montoya, who shared the spliced-together video of the event with her 103,000 followers on Monday, even got the opportunity to record an accidental selfie video of the commander-in-chief rather than the intended photo.

Included in the video was a clip from the speech delivered by the 80-year-old president, who said the members of the LGBTQ+ community were “some of the bravest and most inspiring people” he has “ever known.”

“You are loved, you are beautiful, you are heard, you belong,” the first lady was captured saying during her speech.

Following uproar from “conservatives,” who Montoya says are trying to use her clip as an example that the transgender community “grooms” young people, made a video response video, pointing out that being topless is not against the law in Washington, DC.

“Going topless in DC is legal, and I fully support the movement to free the nipples,” she said. “Why is my chest now deemed inappropriate or illegal when I show it off? However, before coming out as trans, it was not.”

“All you’re doing is affirming I’m a woman,” she clapped back at the haters.

Montoya — who began her transition in 2015 — says she purposely covered her nipples to “play it safe” with “zero intention of trying to be vulgar” and that she was “simply living in joy. Living my truth and existing in my body.”

“Happy Pride. Free the nipple,” she says as she concludes her response video.

To be considered public nudity, one must expose the female breast below the top of the nipple without full “opaque coverage,” according to the law on obscenity in the District of Columbia.

Montoya wasn’t the only one to face criticism over the Pride celebration.

Prominent military veterans have accused the Biden administration of diminishing the American flag by placing a Pride banner at the center of a display.

“No flag should be flown at equal level to the American flag,” said Army veteran and Florida Rep. Cory Mills, who called the placement of the flag “shameful.”

“The flag of the United States of America should be at the center and at the highest point of the group when a number of flags of States or localities or pennants of societies are grouped and displayed from staffs,” according to the US flag code.

“You would think the White House knows this,” Chad Robichaux, a Marine veteran told The Post in a statement. “They do, they just don’t care.”

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