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A blogger who writes about “political and child-rearing issues” praises books that “respect people with disabilities, people that don’t necessarily look like [her own kids], people of all gender identities.” It all sounds warm and welcoming.
Progressivism trades quite skillfully in dreamy positivity.
They share same-sex fantasies or want to try out bi-sexuality.
A 2006 study of nearly 2000 people discovered that 76 per cent of women who slept with women reached orgasm (for women with men, the figure stands at 50 per cent).
We have “My Night in the Planetarium,” which spends pages “speaking out against oppression.” And the self-explanatory “A Rule Is to Break: A Child’s Guide to Anarchy (Wee Rebels)”; “V Is for Vegan”; and “Emma and the While,” which emphasizes “empathy and wildlife preservation.” The trend is long overdue, say people interviewed in the story.
“For every book about social justice, I’d like to see 50 published,” says the head of We Need Diversity books.
Stories have been separated into various categories (vaginal birth, c-sections, twins, VBACs, etc.).
Because some stories fit more than one category, many will repeat on different pages.
“Toddler-tomes,” the reporter calls them, “are meant to resonate most ringingly with progressive millennials and their tiniest charges.” Some of the lessons in “A Is for Anarchist,” a popular alphabet book, exemplify the indoctrination. “A Is for Activist” has sold 125,000 print units since its release in 2013.
And whenever a book takes off like that, it inspires dozens of imitations.
Not volumes for 9- and 12-year-olds–we’re looking at 2-, 3-, and 4-year-old audiences.