School children will be taught that not all pornography is bad and act out scenes as homosexuals if teachers follow sex education guidance just issued by the Department for Education.
The Times says that it is the first time for 14 years that advice on sex education has been updated. The guidance currently in use makes no reference to issues such as internet safety or “sexting” using mobile devices.
However, rather than just update the advice to warn about those topics, the new guidelines have included pro-gay propganda and taken a sexual libertarian slant.
The guidelines were drawn up by Brook Advisory, the PSHE Association and the Sex Education Forum, all of which are pro-contraception, pro-abortion, pro-homosexual and frankly pro-promiscuity.
Although supported by the Department for Education, the new guidelines do not have legal force. But many teachers will assume they come down from authority and those who were already inclined that way will seize upon them to justify their position to worried parents.
One of the resources recommended to teachers, an e-magazine from the Sex Education Forum, advises teachers to “teach in a non-judgmental way” about pornography and tells them: “Pornography is hugely diverse — it’s not necessarily ‘all bad’.”
Last year Ofsted published a report saying that sex education was taught badly (whatever they mean by that) in between a third and half of schools and said that secondary schools should teach about the influence of pornography on students’ understanding of healthy sexual relationships.
It also says that sex education must not deal only with heterosexual relations. “Teachers should never assume that all intimate relationships are between opposite sexes. All sexual health information should be inclusive and should include LGBT people [lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender] in case studies, scenarios and role-plays.”
The advice ignores the dynamics of the playground. A pupil acting out a gay role-play will have that stigma attached for the rest of his school life. It will give bullies a weapon and could cement the idea in an adolescent mind that he or she might indeed be homosexual.
The guidance is a recruiting-sergeant for the homosexual world and is certain to bring misery and possibly death in its wake.
On 18 May 2010, Dominic Crouch committed suicide by jumping off the roof of a six-storey block of flats near his school in Cheltenham. He was 15. In the note he left his family, he wrote: “Dear Family, I’m so so sorry for what I’m about to do. I have been bullied a lot recently and had a lot of shit made up about me that ain’t true.”
It emerged that Dominic had taken up a dare to kiss another boy on a school trip during a game of spin the bottle. Some participants recorded the game on their mobile phones and the images circulated. Dominic, who was dyslexic and found it difficult to formulate a quick retort, became the butt of jokes when he returned to St Edward’s after the trip.
The Stonewall homosexual campaign group jumped on the idea of ‘homophobic bullying’ and started putting it about that Dominic might have been homosexual, something he and his family always denied. Stonewall even persuaded his father, Roger, to go around schools on a non-bullying mission and made him ‘hero of the year‘ on 3rd November 2011, the night Melanie Phillips was named ‘bigot of the year’ at the ceremony hosted by Stephen K Amos. Weeks later, in December 2011, Roger Crouch committed suicide as well.
Let us pray that the authors of this guidance do not end up with blood on their hands.
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