"Are you a feminist if you have a short haircut at a women's college?"

An untimely feminist debate arose over the hairstyle of Ansan, who won gold medals in the mixed and women's team event in archery at the Tokyo Olympics.

One netizen posted on an online community, "Isn't Ansan a feminist?" and wrote, "I have both short haircuts and feminist conditions at women's colleges. Am I weird for thinking like this?"

Another netizen responded, "There is a 90% or more chance that a female loan's short cut is feminine," and "there are very few cases that are not feminine."

On Ansan's personal SNS, a netizen asked, "Why do you cut your hair?" Ansan replied, "It's comfortable."

It was an honest and clear answer.

Hairstyle is a personal freedom. Short hair or long hair cannot be a criterion for judging whether or not a feminist is a feminist. Also, even the question of "why do you cut your hair" comes up anew.

It wasn't just the Ansan player. Park Hee-moon, a national shooting player, was also attacked by comments saying, "If you cut short, you are all feminists.

In this ideal atmosphere, a 'shortcut campaign' centered on social media was also held. This is a movement to spread awareness that short haircuts are one of the hairstyles that women can do, not just men's. This was started on the 25th by body psychologist Han Ji-young. Since then, netizens have been participating in this movement by verifying their short hair and attaching hashtags. More than 6,000 women have been reported to have participated so far.

Ansan, who won two gold medals at the Tokyo Olympics, will challenge for three gold medals in the women's individual event.

(SBS Entertainment News reporter Kim Ji-hye)