Reality show veteran Tiffany “New York” Pollard has been accused of being transphobic after a recent clip from ZEUS Network’s One Mo’ Chance surfaced on Twitter. 

Twitter user Mika Mizuno called Pollard out.

“I’m still not over New York being VIOLENTLY transphobic to this woman like I honestly, truly, cannot have or enjoy a single thing,” Mizuno wrote.

The Flavor of Love alumna made a guest appearance on episode ten of the reality TV dating show as a judge to help Kamal “Chance” Givens find his true love. Givens competed for Pollard’s affection on the VH1 cult-classic, I Love New York

During Pollard’s interview with contestant Tiffany “Believable” Walker, she claimed that Walker had not been open about who she was. In the clip, Pollard goes ham on Walker with a series of assumptions and invasive questions.

“You aren’t very forthcoming with me,” she began. “You didn’t shed any light on the questions that I had, and I feel like you have a situation. I do believe that you are a man.”

The young woman remained calm through the line of questioning.

“I know I’m not,” Walker responded. “It is what it is.”

“Does it bother you when I tell you that I feel like you’re a man,” Pollard continued. “That you have genitalia, like penis and balls and sweaty d**k? What does that do to you, does it f**k with you at all?” 

“No,” Walker replied.

“That’s what scares me, and that’s why you’re going home,” the 38-year-old reality star finally said.

Twitter was quick to respond to the problematic clip.

One Twitter user expressed that those words should never be uttered under any circumstance.

Another person was disappointed by Pollard’s actions.

Someone else brought up the reality star’s past behaviors involving misgendering women.

One Twitter user wasn’t surprised at all.

Previously, Pollard has been identified as a staunch ally to the LGBTQ community.

In a 2019 interview with Out Magazine, she discussed why the community was close to her heart.

“The community has always shown me love and I think that we connect on levels that are just unspoken because – and a lot of people don’t know this – I was bullied throughout high school,” Pollard told the publication. “We connect on that level because we know how it is to be ridiculed for being yourself. You can’t apologize for being yourself because that’s all you know how to be."