New York Bill Would Create ‘Comprehensive Sexuality Education’ for Kindergarten Students
Evidently grooming underage children has become too difficult for the pedophiles in New York State and Democrats are coming to the rescue and will use the schools to take the burden off this loyal block of Democratic voters.
If the current bill being offered is passed, it will do just that beginning with children five years old.
New York state Sen. Samra G. Brouk, a Democrat introduced a bill that would “ensure all pupils receive, as an integral part of education in grades kindergarten through twelve, comprehensive sexuality education.”
No sense waiting until they are eight to begin sexualizing children. Do it now, and it becomes even easier to get children to accept deviant behavior as totally normal by the time they are twelve.
Currently, the law allows schools to decide to what extent to teach sex education and what to teach as well. Brouk’s bill will make the most extreme sex education mandatory for all schools in the state.
Parents will not be able to allow their children an opt-out option.
You may not even understand just how bad it can be until your child comes home with free candy and a puppy.
Only in a Democratic world could this happen.
“In kindergarten, that looks like basic lessons about friendship and communication, providing students with the building blocks they need to tackle issues like consent and sexual health years later in middle and high school.”
“At older ages those lessons include health matters like preventing unintended pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections.”
According to the latest curriculum laid out by the SIECUS, students start sexual education as kindergartners and by second grade, should be able to “define reproduction;” “list medically accurate names for body parts, including the genitals;” and “discuss the range of ways people express their gender and how gender-role stereotypes may limit behavior.”
By middle schools, SIECUS says kids should be able to describe how to use a condom; “define vaginal, oral, and anal sex;” and “explain there are many methods of short- and long-term contraception that are safe and effective and describe how to access them.”
According to the CDC, a sexual education curriculum helps students in a variety of ways, including by improving their academic performance, increasing the use of protection, and delaying initiation of sexual intercourse.
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