The Ivy League issued a statement on Twitter, of course, in support of biological males competing in women's college sports.

It said: "The Ivy League releases the following statement of support regarding Penn's Lia Thomas' participation on the women's swimming and diving team" and included the image below:

This person was competing on the men's swimming team for three years, then decided to identify as a female, and is now competing against women.

This person has also broken at least two women's records, per report:

Earlier in the event, the student-athlete, who swam for Penn's men's swimming team for three years in NCAA Division I competition, beat two U.S. women's swimming records.

Thomas set the first new U.S. record Friday after winning the 500-yard freestyle with a time of 4:34:06.

The winning time also set a new Akron pool record, Penn school record, and Ivy League record.

Thomas then achieved the fastest women's U.S. time for the 200-yard freestyle, finishing the race seven seconds faster than the closest competitor and winning with a time of 1:41:93.

This person has sparked debate on if it's fair for biological males to compete against women in sports.