Compulsory sex-ed bill in UK House of Commons on Friday
LONDON, February 9, 2011 (LifeSiteNews.com) – A bill that proposes to make explicit sex education compulsory in British schools, put forward by a homosexualist activist Member of Parliament, will be going to second reading in the House of Commons on Friday, February 11.
Chris Bryant, a homosexual former Anglican minister who is notorious for having once posed in his underpants on a dating website called Gaydar while an MP, put the bill forward in September 2010. He said it would reduce teen pregnancies and sexually transmitted infections. Bryant, who was Deputy Leader of the House of Commons under Prime Minister Gordon Brown, now serves as the Labour Party’s Shadow Minister for Political and Constitutional Reform.
The Society for the Protection of Unborn Children (SPUC) said that there is “growing concern among parents about sex and relationships education (SRE), especially in primary schools – and the evidence of the damage [to children] is mounting.”
“Research has shown the ineffectiveness of the typical UK approach to SRE, even when delivered to a very high standard by specially-trained presenters.”
SPUC is asking that concerned UK citizens contact their MPs to defeat the bill.
The installation of compulsory “sex education” into schools has been a key wedge issue in the homosexualist political agenda. The UK’s leading homosexualist organization, Stonewall, sponsors a spin-off group called School’s Out that presses for the normalization of homosexuality in school curriculums. A recent project of School’s Out has been an optional program, funded by a £35,000 grant from the government, that would insinuate references to homosexual relationships into every subject from math to geography.
In a briefing on Bryant’s bill, SPUC said that sex education is also a primary issue for the abortion lobby who seek to make schools the “primary channel” to gain access to young people to spread their “reproductive health” doctrines. “Compulsory SRE is designed to promote access to abortion” and to “other sexual health services for children without parental consent,” said SPUC.
Concern has grown about government plans for SRE “because of its tendency to side-line parents and to present indecent material in the classroom,” said the group.
They pointed out that schools are now a “route” whereby the morning-after pill can be dispensed and surgical abortions arranged. Because of confidentiality rules, in many cases, nurses and teachers are forbidden from telling the parents when such things are provided to them, even if they are under 16.
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