Parental Rights in Education Law Assailed

By: John Semmens

U.S. Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona and assistant secretary for health at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Rachel Levine, traveled to Florida to slander that state’s recent enactment of the Parental Rights in Education legislation. Dubbing the law the “Don’t Say Gay” bill, Cardona declared that the Biden Administration “won’t stand for the kind of anti-LGBTQ bullying this law promotes.”

An example of the bullying Cardona is complaining about is the law’s prohibition of sexually explicit topics being introduced to students under 8 years old. “Every expert knows that the earlier start we get in transitioning to a different gender the better the results,” he said. “This law will delay the process by four years and produce the type of hideous outcome we see in Secretary Levine. It was only her strength of character that enabled her to overcome this to be named woman of the year by the USA Today newspaper.”

Gov. Ron DeSantis (R-Fla) defended the law, saying “young children need to be protected from being indoctrinated by advocates with a political agenda. Schools need to concentrate on helping them to read and write, understand basic math, and get along with their peers. The topic of sex should be reserved for a later age when the students are approaching puberty. This is what the majority of parents want from our public schools. It is what they ought to get.”

Levine slammed the Governor’s “pandering to parental paranoia and dictatorial control over their children’s lives. These people lack the credentials certifying the expertise needed to make the decisions on which sex their children really are before it is too late. The President is committed to liberating all children from the sort of domestic terrorism their parents subject them to.”

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