Every week or so there is a new article about schools or teachers pushing boundaries with children who are not their own. When students returned to school all over the nation in August this year, it was discovered that a man was doing all he could to “radicalize” his students for ANTIFA, BLM, and the Communist Party. It was big news at the time and made several headlines with several of his quotes in the undercover interview.
A HS teacher says he’s trying to “scare the F**K” out of his students and entice them to attend “protests … that, at times, became unsafe,” and @sacbee_news and @sawsan24 want to talk about whether the undercover video exposing him putting kids at risk was legal (hint: it was).
— Jered Ede (Project Veritas Chief Legal Officer) (@Jtaylorede) September 1, 2021
In a quote pulled from The New York Post’s article, teacher Gabriel Gipe said, “I have 180 days to turn [students] into revolutionaries.” He also stated that when kids resisted him it was necessary to “Scare the f–k out of them.”
A few weeks later two books were discovered in a school library that depicted graphic sexual scenes that constantly referenced the children’s ages. Since most of you may not be writers or weren’t into it as children, let me give you some sage wisdom. When teenagers, or even children, write about themselves or talk about themselves, they very rarely describe themselves using their age or their grade. That’s true whether they are discussing something like sex or just arguments with friends or parents. They want to be older; they don’t want anyone to think they are young or to especially perceive them as children.
Meanwhile in Texas… 👇🏼 pic.twitter.com/hnGxVgGEim
— ᖇ. ᔕᑕOTT ᔕIᑕᗩᖇIO 2.0 (@SicarioScott) September 15, 2021
So, when an author goes on and on about their ages or grade levels, making sure to use that in physical descriptors, it’s the work of a pedophile obsessing about child pornography and sexual fantasies. Unfortunately, it’s mostly legal to write about nearly any kind of pornography you want, including child. It’s images that are deemed illegal and capable of being censored.
“Believe it or not, writing about underage sex either between two minors or between an adult and a minor is not automatically illegal at either the state or federal level, though obscenity laws still apply.” A website on laws in Maryland explains.
“That said, writers have found themselves facing down obscenity charges when their writing has no “societal value” beyond simply eliciting sexual arousal and desire, and there are illegal acts in the story, such as bestiality or pedophilia. Writers should be extremely careful about writing such scenes and strive to avoid such lines whenever possible.”
So all the authors of the two children’s novels needed was for someone to claim that their books had some kind of value. In both cases, they were published and put in reach of the public because some child might relate.
That doesn’t even cover everything that happened during the 2021 half of the school year, but we’re going to move forward to the very end of the school year and go back to California where two teachers “totally stalked” their student’s online in order to fill up their LGBTQ club. This was of course all done without parental knowledge or consent.
The New York Post reported:
“Buena Vista Middle School staffers Lori Caldeira and Kelly Baraki ignited an ongoing controversy in the small Spreckels Union School District after they spoke about their recruitment approach at an October LGBTQ conference.
“When we were doing our virtual learning — we totally stalked what they were doing on Google, when they weren’t doing schoolwork,” Caldeira said at the gathering. “One of them was Googling ‘Trans Day of Visibility.’ And we’re like, ‘Check.’ We’re going to invite that kid when we get back on campus.”
Now, you might think they were doing their job and just helping out. Nothing wrong with getting kids involved in school clubs. Unfortuantely recruiting wasn’t where they stopped. The report continued:
Caldeira and Baraki also conceded that they purposefully limited documentation of the club or its members in order to limit parental knowledge of its workings.
Some families objected to the tactics and said the teachers were attempting to supplant parents as the primary influences in their kids’ lives.
But the teachers told the outlet that students were already under the sway of social media platforms, and that they were addressing pre-existing questions and concerns rather than raising them.
In essence the teachers blamed social media and used the old “everyone was already doing it” excuse for doing all they could to remove the parents from the lives of their children.
According to the report in the same district a parent objected to her child’s pronouns being changed without consulting her. For her efforts to be a part of her kid’s life, the school district reported both parents to Child Protective Services.
These recent stories have had many parents questioning whether or not they want their children to continue attending public school if they are going to be forced to fight for their right to parent.
While this entire article was written by Tillie Toro, several articles over the past four months were utilized and quoted. All links are listed below and in the order they were referenced in.