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Parent Fights Back After Being Banned For Exposing Porn In School Library Books

A Maine Father is suing his regional school board after he was trespassed from district property for speaking up against school library books that promote transgenderism and porn.

In the wake of those grievances, Shawn McBreairty got a criminal trespass notification from the school district, according to a copy of the claim and the notification. The Maine father of two children, who has campaigned against sexualized lesson plans in public schools, stated throughout an April school board meeting that the books were “grooming students on premature sexual ideology,” referencing a pornographic book the library marked as suitable for any age groups. A video of his revelation of this book’s content uploaded to Youtube is notably ‘age-restricted’ by the platform.

The school board required that McBreairty leave for playing a recording of a discussion between him and Chairman Heath Miller, stating his descriptions of the books included  “vulgarity and obscenity.” McBreairty stated that government-run school libraries must not provide the books, which the school board considered too unsuitable to talk about amongst adults, to minors.

“I’m not anti-LGBTQ,” McBreairty told the Washington Free Beacon. “I’m not anti-anything, but when somebody tries to use our tax dollars to indoctrinate kids with hypersexual materials, to me, that’s nonsense.”

The Hampden, Maine, school district is among many across the country to deal with pushback from parents over sexual library books. Florida parents in April required the Osceola and Orange County school boards to eliminate from the library questionable books such as Gender Queer, the story of an individual with “e/em/eir” pronouns, which parents said included “pornographic” details. A Virginia Beach, Va., school district removed Gender Queer and comparable books from its libraries after moms and dads grumbled in May. Parents in Frisco, Texas, likewise objected sexually explicit books in their kids’s school libraries.

McBreairty raised issues about the district’s Reads Three Reading Challenge, which grants K-12 trainees for checking out books like All Boys Aren’t Blue, which has actually been eliminated from libraries in eight states for concerns about “sexually graphic material, including descriptions of queer sex,” and Hurricane Child, in which a 12-year-old girl falls for another girl.

The criminal trespass notification versus McBreairty, which prohibits him from all in-person and virtual school-related conferences, breaches his First Amendment rights, according to the suit. The district needs to let McBreairty reveal his concepts and enable the neighborhood to evaluate the books on their own, stated Marc Randazza, who is representing McBreairty in the U.S. District Court for Maine.

“This government entity believes that it can shut a citizen out of public life entirely if he challenges them, their decisions, or their authority,” Randazza told the Free Beacon. “It shouldn’t matter what he’s advocating for. If you can’t advocate your position before the government without being told you’re now locked out of public life, because you challenged us, well, that’s not what freedom is.”

In the recording McBreairty dipped into the April board conference, Miller warranted adult excerpts of a library book in the Hampden High School library, stating, “If you were to read it in the context of the whole book, it would have a different meaning.”

The board mentioned the occurrence to validate the criminal trespass notification, however no main policy versus playing a video or recording throughout a school board conference exists, the claim states. Randazza stated the board attempted to include constraints to its policies to stop McBreairty from criticizing the library books.

The library at the district’s Reeds Brook Middle School offers The Other Boy as a selection, a book about a 12-year-old kid who was born a lady and attempts to hide that he is transgender when his household moves towns; Middle School’s A Drag: You Better Werk, the story of a young gay business owner who begins his own junior skill firm with a 13-year-old aiming drag queen as his very first customer; and Rick, a book about a young boy who joins up with a “Rainbow Spectrum club, where kids of many genders and identities can express themselves.” It also offers It’s Perfectly Normal: A Book About Changing Bodies, Growing Up, Sex, and Sexual Health, which McBreairty read a selection from at a different school board meeting.

Another district library, Leroy H. Smith Elementary School, includes My Maddy, in which a kid commemorates her “genderfluid” mom nor dad who is neither a father nor a mother; My Rainbow, in which a mother “creates the perfect rainbow-colored wig for her transgender daughter”; and Julián Is a Mermaid, about a young boy who wishes to impersonate a pretty mermaid. It also offers Rise Up: The Art of Protest, which teaches children to protest for “gender equality, civil rights, LGBT rights, refugee and immigrant rights, peace, and the environment.”

“Eight-year-old kids who don’t know how to spell ‘blue’ are basically being asked to do art for protests,” McBreairty said.

The Regional School Unit #22 school district and 2022 Maine Teacher of the Year Kelsey Stoyanova, who crafted the Reads Three program, have actually attracted “intellectual freedom” in defense of the library books. McBreairty stated the intellectual flexibility argument is a Trojan horse for the Maine Department of Education’s extreme program.

“Their program is to indoctrinate kids while they’re young without parental permission,” he said. “Don’t try to force that stuff on me or my daughters with my tax dollars.”

Neither Regional School Unit # 22 nor Miller responded to requests for comment.

 

H/T The Washington Free Beacon

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