There are approximately eleventy things wrong here, so to kick things off:
Guess what: if Kat DeLuna wants to put something in her pants, it belongs there, because SHE put it there or it is a part of HER body. You don't get to decide what belongs with respect to a woman's body, MediaTakeOut.
I take issue with the idea that famous women’s genitals must be perfectly smooth and without bumps or anything jarring whenever they wear standard-issue pop star pants. Not all genitals are the same - even the sex organs of cis women come in a huge variety of shapes, sizes and colors. No one comes off a factory line. There’s no reason to expect that the tight shorts that many entertainers wear are always going to make their nether regions look like Barbie’s.
To take up the more pressing issue of transmisogyny and race, I’m going to quote from Monica of TransGriot’s post on Ciara:
But I and many transwomen have a major problem with peeps ignorantly calling cisgender women 'trannies' to be insulting. If they're doing it to call these women 'ugly' or 'less feminine', maybe its because they have insecurities about their own gender identities, androgynous features they possess or they secretly want to date and have intimate relationships with transwomen.The timing of this example of cissexism comes soon after the Lady Gaga-is-intersex debacle. Eli of The Incredible Shrinking Phallus wrote then:
The other thing I get irritated about is that as if Black cisgender women didn't have enough historical baggage to deal with concerning the Eurocentric beauty standard they've struggled against for centuries, now they get whacked with this as well.
Too many times and far too often Black cisgender women get whacked with that 'tranny' tag. Besides, if you haters haven't noticed, some of my sisters can more than hold their own in the beauty department as well.
What did happen is that Lady Gaga opted not to wear underwear and when getting off of a motorcycle resulted in a quick flash, it suddenly became okay for footage of her genitals to be circulated, presumably without her consent under titles like “Lady Gaga has a penis? Lady Gaga is a man?”, “Proof!! LADY GAGA is a MAN!”, or “Breaking news: Lady GaGa is actually a MAN!” and marked with pop-ups encouraging us to view “some of the funniest drunken shamings” on the internet. That’s not coming out. That’s exploitation, predicated on the belief that women’s and genitals that are “abnormal” or unexpected in any way are public property.Other people’s bodies – their histories with their bodies, the makeup of their bodies – are no one’s business but their own. Yes, even if they are famous. Women, cis and (especially) trans, are constantly told that they do not have a right to their own bodies – that they are public property, up for debate, subject to the ownership of others. This is particularly true of women of color like Kat DeLuna – their bodies are constructed (in both historical and modern contexts) as the explicit property of others. They are not allowed privacy, or allowed to define their own gender – both private citizens and public figures are demanded to live up to the binary of assigned sexes.