You’ve Heard of Miss America and Miss USA….Now Meet “Miss AI” — A “Hijab-Wearing Activist from Morocco”

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You’ve heard of Miss America….

And Miss USA….

But are you ready for the new one?

“Miss AI” — as in, Miss Artificial Intelligence.

Yes, really.

Take a look:

A hijab-wearing activist from Morocco…..because, of course she is!

The New York Post had more details:

She’s top of the bots.

Kenza Layli, a hijab-wearing bionic belle from Morocco, has been crowned the world’s first-ever Miss AI.

“While I don’t feel emotions like humans do,” the chaste cyber siren revealed in an exclusive interview with The Post, “I’m genuinely excited about it.”

Crowned the crème de la crème of artificial intelligence models, the leggy Layli — a lifestyle influencer in her home country — crushed more than 1,500 computerized challengers for the coveted title, which comes with a $20,000 grand prize for the human tech exec from her home country who brought her to life.

The unprecedented pageant, commissioned in April by the Fanvue World AI Creator Awards, or WAICAs, invited artificial intelligence visionaries from around the globe to flaunt their programming prowess.

“The global interest in this first award from [WAICAs] has been incredible,” Fanvue co-founder Will Monange said in a statement to The Post. “The awards are a fantastic mechanism to celebrate creator achievements, raise standards, and shape a positive future for the AI Creator economy.”

Contestants who scored the highest marks in categories such as beauty, technology and social media presence earned bragging rights as the top 10 finalists.

A panel of judges, made up of both human and android pageant experts, then hand-picked the final three to digitally duke it out for the win.

Layli bested faux foxes Lalina Valina, a French sweetheart who charms her over 117,000 Instagram fans with her messages of kindness, and Olivia C., a Portuguese globetrotter on a mission to peacefully commingle the real and robot realms.

The unreal beauties secured second and third place, respectively.

Aitana Lopez, 25, an imaginary influencer focused on fitness, who assisted in judging the high-tech head-to-head, shared with The Post that Layli stood head and shoulders above her contenders.

“Kenza had great facial consistency and achieved high quality in details like hands, eyes and clothing,” Lopez said, adding that meticulous finishes and hyperrealism were key in selecting a virtual victor.

“What truly impressed us was her personality and how she addresses real issues in the world,” added the automated tastemaker, “showing that she takes her role on the platform seriously.”

And that she does.

“My ambition has always been to proudly showcase Moroccan culture while consistently offering additional value to my followers across multiple fronts,” said Layli, who’s “available 24/7” to engage with her over 194,000 social media subscribers in seven different languages.

As an internet idol, the avid activist vows to use her fame as a tool to empower women, protect the environment and spread positive robot awareness.

“AI is a tool designed to complement human capabilities, not replace them,” said the divine droid.

“By showcasing AI’s potential for innovation and positive impact, I aim to dispel fears and promote acceptance and collaboration between humans and AI,” she continued.

“Through education and positive examples, we can foster a more informed and optimistic view of AI’s role in our society.

It’s a wild world we are entering into….

Are you excited about it?

Or fearful of what lies ahead?

In a related report, I guess it can’t be worse than this:

“Miss” USA: A “Buick” and a “Man” Take Home Crowns

We have some new beauty pageant winners to announce, perhaps you’ve heard?

I want to be very clear that I’m going to do my best in this article to be respectful and fair to the winners of these contests, while also striving to simply follow common sense and promote true health and wellness.

So I’ll just say it upfront: I do not think obesity is healthy or should be celebrated.  Sorry, promoting obesity is not loving or “kind”.

I also don’t believe encouraging and rewarding people who change the gender/sex that God gave them is healthy or should be encouraged at scale.

Speaking of “at scale”, let’s go to Alabama where Sara Milliken was recently crowned the Alabama winner of the National American Miss pageant.

Here’s Miss Milliken:

Of course….we need to promote inclusivity, which means all body sizes!

Brenden Dilley of the Dilley Meme Team wrote: “Miss Alabama is the size of a Buick”:

Note, those are Brenden’s words, not mine.

If you have issues with comparing Miss Milliken to a Buick, take that up with Brenden, don’t bring it to me.

It should be noted that this is not Miss America, this is the National American Miss pageant, which is a separate and distinct competition.

National American Miss (NAM) is a separate organization from Miss America. While both are beauty pageants, they differ in their focus and criteria. National American Miss is known for teaching girls life skills, and it is not the same as Miss America, which is a scholarship-based organization, nor is it related to Miss USA or Miss Universe.

I found this next one right on point:

Definitely square, just not sure it was fair.

Leave it to the satire account of “Dr. Jebra Faushay” to have the funniest Tweet I’ve seen:

But it’s not really a laughing matter.

As I said at the top of the article, I don’t think it’s a funny topic or anything that should be promoted as healthy.

I think Matt Walsh is spot on with this analysis:

It’s also not just my opinion….let’s go to an expert, shall we?

Below is a Tweet from Leilani Dowding who won Miss Great Britain in 1998 and represented the U.K. in Miss Universe in 1998.

She posted this stunning tweet below mocking Miss Alabama as an “aspirational role model” and sarcastically pointing out that in her mid-40s now she is clearly an “unhealthy antivaxxer and granny killer”.

Oh my, the sarcasm is so thick you can cut it with a knife!

She goes on to say it’s a good thing she won in 1998 because she’d “have to have a dick or be 3x the size to have a shot now”.

Once again, her words not mine, but as a former Miss Universe contestant, perhaps she has some standing for her opinion?

But then we move from Miss Alabama to Miss Maryland who… a man — at least according to some on Twitter.

Is a man or was a man?

Or still is a man?

Or is a transvestite?

Or is a transgender woman?

I think the correct term here is transgender woman?

I’m sorry I can’t keep up with all of it.

Take a look:

Growing up, I never heard the term “transgender”.

Now of course it’s everywhere.

I did occasionally hear about transvestites.

Does that still exist?

Or did that go away so we could focus on transgender?

Help!  It’s all so confusing!

Go ahead and take a look at this video to see your new winner:

Here’s what Fox News reported:

A transgender woman crowned Miss Maryland expressed joy at the celebration of women “no matter their gender.”

Transgender contestant Bailey Anne Kennedy won Miss Maryland USA this past Saturday. According to the official Miss Maryland account’s post on Instagram, Kennedy’s victory marked multiple firsts, the first transgender contestant, the first Asian American contestant, the first to win the crown at age 31, the first married contestant to win and the first military officer’s spouse to win the state-level competition in 67 years.

In an interview shared in the same post, Kennedy said the victory on the first day of Pride Month “symbolizes everything” because the Miss Universe Organization “has now celebrated ‘woman’ universally, no matter their age, no matter their gender or their marital status.”

“As a military spouse and as a proud trans woman, I hope to display this in a positive light and as an immigrant myself – the immigrant tenacity, I hope to showcase that to people, and hopefully inspire somebody along the way,” Kennedy added.

When speaking with DC News Now, Kennedy said the moment of victory was like “a whirlwind, because I knew it was bigger than me, Cory. I know that it’s gonna mean a lot for all the LGBT kids out there who might have felt different and might feel like they don’t belong in a box, like me growing up, so I hope that my win will be a delicious invitation for them to be themselves.”

So there you go, Fox News says it’s a “transgender woman” so that’s the term we will use.

I still don’t think either situation is healthy nor do I believe either should be promoted or applauded or rewarded.

So there’s a reason I put “Miss” in quotes in the title of this article….because I actually believe it’s so appropriate here.

While the term ostensibly means Miss as in the title for a young woman, I think it more aptly means a “Swing and a Miss” here.  Twice.

Congratulations on the crowns….

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