Remember the good old days when women competing in beauty pageants were theoretically evaluated based on their “beauty”?

In the unbridled feminism, MeToo, and post-feminism world of 2021, even that’s no longer the case – at least according to some rejects in France’s top national beauty contest.

Dare to have no common sense whatsoever?

In an extremely bewildering development, three failed contestants from the recent Miss France beauty pageant have filed a lawsuit against the contest’s organizers for not winning, i.e. being discriminated because of their appearance.

Imagine that – who knew that “appearance” played a major role in whether one could win a beauty pageant?

Not to mention that, seemingly, from now on, “not winning” or not being awarded the victory in anything should be considered a blatant act of monstrous discrimination against you.

Naturally, the three Miss France rejects suing Miss France for rejecting them are being aided in their dignified, morally charged endeavor by – surprise, surprise – a bold feminist group.

The feminist clique in question is called “Dare to Be a Feminist” (“Osez le feminisme”) – because what else would you call it – “Dare to Be an Idiot” or something?

Together with the three miserable rejects, it’s suing both the Miss France company, and Endemol Production, a company making the annual TV program that’s screened on France’s TF1 channel.

Alleging beauty pageant employee status

The complaint was filed with France’s state labor tribunal arguing that the organizers of Miss France are violating the country’s labor legislation because they have “discriminatory selection criteria” as they require that the contestants be at least 1.7 meters tall, “representative of beauty”, single, without children, without body piercings or tattoos, and obliged not to put on weight.

Oh, and they are also supposed to have “good morals.”

A lawyer for the daring feminists’ group, Violaine De Filippis-Abate, emphasized that France’s labor code bans companies from engaging in discrimination based on “morals, age, family status or physical appearance,” AFP and The Daily Mail reported.

The arguments in question are based on the claim that the contestants in the Miss France pageants are practically employees of the two companies organizing the contest.

While they don’t have employment contracts, the argument cites a 2013 judgment that was supportive of a former Miss France contestant who sued based on similar grounds.

The next Miss France pageant is due to be held in December.

In the meantime, as a present for the contest’s 100th anniversary this year, a bunch of moronic rejects and feminist crazies are slapping it with a counter-common sense lawsuit.