If you haven't heard, in 2020, the New Jersey Department of Education has adopted the most perverse sexual topics as academic standards in their schools.
And now, their Department of Education has issued a statement that teachers that don't follow the standards will face disciplinary action.
This statement comes after some school districts have refused to follow the state's standards.
According to NorthJersey.com
"The Garwood school board passed a resolution not to adopt a curriculum that discusses some of the topics in the new sex education standards. The Sussex County Board of County Commissioners passed a "parental rights" resolution that asserts parental control over what children learn in health classes. And the Sussex-Wantage Regional Board of Education passed a resolution saying it "disagrees" with the state's changes to health standards."
So what sorts of things are New Jersey teachers going to get in trouble for not teaching? Here's a link to the state standards, and here's a link to materials being distributed to teachers (fair warning it's a dropbox folder with .pdfs and .docs).
For example, standards for 2nd graders includes how people adapt to "sexual situations" and include fun language like...
"Gender identity is that feeling of knowing your gender. You might feel like you are a boy, you might feel like you are a girl," the lesson plan states. "You might feel like you're a boy even if you have body parts that some people might tell you are ‘girl' parts. You might feel like you're a girl even if you have body parts that some people might tell you are ‘boy' parts.
"And you might not feel like you're a boy or a girl, but you're a little bit of both. No matter how you feel, you're perfectly normal!"
The 5th grade standards teach children that masturbation can be a great stress reliever, and offers a handy video about how it's totally normal. Here's a link, but there's no way I'm embedding a video of cartoon children "pleasuring themselves" here.
By 8th grade, they've introduced oral sex, anal sex, and abortion.
This is the part where I suggest that New Jersey parents take their kids out of the public schools, but if you won't consider that, then you should at least know that New Jersey parents have the right to opt out of any part of the sex-ed curriculum you find offensive.
According to NJ Rev Stat § 18A:35-4.7 (2013), you just need to provide a letter to the principal of your school saying it conflicts with your beliefs.
Protect your kids folks!
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