Sunday, October 09, 2005

"Coming Out" at Ten or Twelve?

More mainstream media propagandizing for the homosexual movement: last week's cover article on Time magazine, The Battle Over Gay Teens. What is really striking about this article is its total, unquestioning acceptance of the idea that teens, and even pre-teens, can in fact already "be gay." We're even told by an academic expert that many boys are "coming out" at 10, many girls at 12. Nowhere is it clearly defined in the article (or in the gays' own literature) what exactly "being gay" means or entails at such an early age.

Robert Knight (of CWA) discusses the Time article ("Time Magazine, School Event Expose Massive Cultural Campaign to Promote Homosexuality to Kids", Oct. 7), as well as the yearlong radical homosexual assault on our children in the schools. He lists "National Ally Week" in September, "No Name Calling Week" in January, "Day of Silence" in April, the new "Safe Zone" campaign, along with other events organized by individual school Gay-Straight Alliances or GSAs (with the support of school administrations). All these events are pushed by GLSEN.

And don't forget, Tuesday, October 11 is "National Coming Out Day." (Is it just a coincidence that Time ran its cover story just before this event?)

Knight shares some resources from GLSEN promoting the latest trendy perversion, "transgenderism" and "transsexuality":

GLSEN encourages teachers to organize and participate in GSA events. The group provides a web link that supplies educators with pro-LGBT resources. These include “gender liberation” coloring books; “gay” cartoon posters; and several posters challenging traditional views of gender. Teachers can download signs with inverted, rainbow-colored triangles proclaiming “Safe Zone” to put on their classroom door. They can also print off discussion kits on how to organize gender education sessions and start conversations about homosexuality with the children.

One poster, titled, “Things you can do to eradicate gender or multiply it exponentially,” features cross-dressing, and has these suggestions:

• “Think twice before you ask people if their child is a boy or a girl.
• Spend a day in drag.
• Refer to everyone by the incorrect pronoun.
• Challenge binary gender paradigms over Thanksgiving dinner.
• Hang out with children and teach them how to cross dress Barbie and G.I. Joe.
• Refuse to check off your sex when filling out forms.”