If we want our next generation to be well educated in history, science, English, and math, we need more diversity of thought in the classroom and in children’s publishing.
Some entertainment is just not suitable for children. Provocative adult entertainers at Drag Queen Story Hour should be an obvious example.
Technology, the sexual revolution, the breakdown of the family, and human sin have created the perfect storm that is now engulfing America’s kids.
Parents complained about the event, showing the photos of children lounging atop of the costumed queens on the floor, grabbing at false breasts, and burying their faces in their bodies.
At the American Library Association’s annual conference, the nation’s librarians learned how to circumvent community objections to events like Drag Queen Story Hour and other outrageous, taxpayer-purchased materials.
Promoting adolescent boys as drag queens and setting up events in which adult entertainers perform before children has reignited fears the LGBT community spent 30 years fighting.
State Sen. Andrew Gounardes claims that people protesting drag queens reading stories to five-year-olds is ‘hate speech.’ It’s absurd and he should apologize.
State records say the 200-pound, 5-foot-11 man was convicted of aggravated sexual assault of a child and is at a ‘moderate’ risk for reoffending. His YouTube channel shows him becoming transgender.
All but one of the hundreds of transgender books in my public library promote a movement derived from queer theory and built on a psychiatric condition.
The auditorium screen set the tone: ‘If you judge people, then you have no time to love them.’ The slogan implied that only heartless faultfinders would be skeptical of transgender dogma.
This Vatican-approved showpiece’s subject matter is the Sistine Chapel, complete with projectors, fireworks, giant glow sticks, theatrical performers, ballet dancers, and colored lasers.
One way to attack Western civilization is to change the learning environment from a quiet, contemplative one to a busy, communal one.
Families that read together build strong bonds and ward off poverty. Here’s what you can do to encourage love for books in your community.
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