VANCOUVER, BC, September 19, 2011 (LifeSiteNews.com) - A national organization located in British Columbia is seeking to expose what they argue are the lies, seduction, and criminal activity at the heart of the homosexual agenda being pushed on students in Canadian schools.
“I believe parents will be shocked and righteously angry when they find out what their children have been subjected to. I hope parents sue their local school boards!” said Kari Simpson, President of Culture Guard, an organization that seeks to safeguard community values such as the natural family, parental rights, and the sanctity of life.
Simpson uncovered what she says was only the tip of the iceberg of the strategy to indoctrinate kids into what she calls the “homosexist sex-activism culture” when she came across Out in Schools (OIS). The program targets students aged 13-18 years and aims to bring “queer films” to local schools to “facilitate discussion with youth on bullying, homophobia and stereotypes” and to provide a “safe space to explore these issues.”
Out in Schools touts itself as an “outreach initiative” that “harnesses the powerful medium of film and video to engage youth and educators on issues related to homophobia and violence.” The initiative works towards “the promotion of safer and more diverse communities, free from discrimination and bullying.”
But the truth behind the OIS initiative, said Simpson to LifeSiteNews.com, is far more sinister than one might suspect at first.
Pointing to the pictures of “guys kissing” in an OIS film presentation, Simpson argues that the program is not about making schools safe, but about desensitizing children to the acceptance and ultimately to the practice of the homosexual lifestyle.
“This is moving from desensitization, to acceptance, to practice.”
Simpson told LSN that if this initiative were in fact an anti-bully program, its success would be gauged by a reduction in name-calling and other related problems in the school. Instead, she pointed out, OIS measures the impact of their program by one thing: visibility.
OIS Director of Education Ross Johnstone told The Dependent that the program “measures our impact by the visibility of queer resources and issues at schools.”
“We want teachers to include historically significant LGBT events in their curriculum. Make available to teachers and students useful queer resources to help deal with their problems. Have anti-bullying posters on the walls and create friendly and inclusive spaces.”
Simpson told LSN that OIS is marketed to school boards, parents and students as an “anti-bullying” program, but that this is nothing but a “false representation of the product and the intent of the program.”
Simpson’s major concern about the OIS program is that it lures children into the “life of sex activism” under the guise of promoting health and safety with a Public Service Announcement (PSA) competition. PSAs are short messages for radio or television intended to effect change in public attitudes and behaviours.
OIS makes it clear on their website that the goal of the Annual Anti-Homophobia Youth PSA competition is to change people’s attitudes towards homosexuality. “Submissions should have an anti-homophobia message and promote safer schools, free from bullying and homophobia.” Youths are promised that the winning film will premiere on the big screen at the Annual Vancouver Queer Film Festival (QFF).
“They want the kids to be mini filmmakers,” says Simpson, adding that the promise to win a public screening is a “your-name-up-in-lights kind of psychology.”
The winners of the student competition along with their friends are invited to the under-25 Fierce & Fabulous Party, co-presented by the Vancouver QFF, where the winning Anti-Homophobia PSA films are showcased. The party that took place this past August exhibited sexually provocative art and displayed advertisements for sexual products and services. The youth participated in games such as Lesbian Debauchery—described by its creators as a silly, dirty drinking game—and The Queeriodic Table, a game that explains homosexual slang with graphic pornographic definitions.
Simpson is concerned that once the children are “lured” into making homosexual propaganda films with the promise of a public screening at the QFF, then they will “get curious about the films on that site because their Fierce & Fabulous party information is there.”
“This is a strategic grooming practice of these kids,” said Simpson. “They are lured into these parties to be seduced into the life of sex-activism.”
Simpson showed LSN how what she called a “seemingly benign” website for the OIS program has links to the QFF website. But last Tuesday, Simpson filed a complaint with the Vancouver Police Department alleging that the Vancouver School Board, along with OIS and the QFF, exposed individuals, some under the age of 18, to pornographic obscene material that contravened sections of the Criminal Code.
In the complaint, Simpson mentioned the film “The Life and Death of a Porno Gang” that is promoted on the QFF website, which is accessible through a link on the OIS website. Children following the chain of links from the school-approved OIS program to the movie’s preview would be exposed to explicit homosexual sex acts, bestiality, horrific violence, murder, and necrophilia.
“Certainly there is intellectual sexual assault going on here,” said Simpson.
While detractors have accused Simpson of homophobia and gay-bashing, she says that they are missing the point by a mile.
“Politics, fraud, and child endangerment are the problems here,” said Simpson, who had RCMP officers in her home this weekend due to death threats she received from homosexual activists.
Simpson says she would like to see OIS go back to the drawing board, and that she would like to see parental involvement in determining appropriate programs in schools to address bullying.
“Schools need effective anti-bullying programs, but not those that exclude all but one special interest group and have built-in political agendas.”
Simpson is still waiting for the RCMP to address her formal complaint that was submitted last Tuesday. In the meantime, she and her organization have put together two videos that expose what she calls the “homosexist and pornographic” nature of the OIS program. (Warning: extremely graphic content, including violence and nudity. Viewer discretion is strongly advised.)
OIS is funded in part by Telus, Toronto Dominion bank, Out On Screen, and other private and public corporation and foundations.