Wednesday, January 26, 2011

UK Schools Get Ready for LGBT History

« A primary school pupil at the Bridge Learning Campus completes her schoolwork in Bristol, England.
(Getty Images)
The British government works with the homosexual lobby to promote child abuse in British schools.
February is Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (lgbt) History Month in British schools.
Its organizers have a self-proclaimed radical homosexual agenda, and the month is encouraged by the British government and sponsored by several government departments, including the Department for Children, Schools and Families, Her Majesty’s Revenue and Customs, the Department of Health, the Crown Prosecution Service and the Ministry of Justice.
In connection with lgbt History Month, the government’s Training and Development Agency for Schools is funding lesson plans for children as young as four that are designed to use geography, design technology, language classes and even math and science to promote a homosexual agenda.
Britain’s Telegraph published a summary of these lesson plans over the weekend:
Maths—teaching statistics through census findings about the number of homosexuals in the population, and using gay characters in scenarios for maths problems;

Design and technology—encouraging pupils to make symbols linked to the gay rights movement;

Science—studying animal species where the male takes a leading role in raising young, such as emperor penguins and sea horses, and staging class discussions on different family structures, including same-sex parents;

Geography—examining the transformation of San Francisco’s Castro district in the 1960s from a working-class Irish area to the world’s first “gay neighborhood,” and considering why homosexuals move from the countryside to cities;

Languages—using gay characters in role play scenarios, and teaching “lgbt vocabulary.”
So four-year-old children could soon be assigned math problems such as: Two lesbian parents decide to have a daughter. How many people are in their family now?
The Training and Development Agency is spending £35,000 (us$55,206) on the lesson plans, and it will be backed by the Department of Education, though teachers will not be forced to use them. The plans are being drawn up by Schools out.