Los Angeles Unified School District Plans Weeklong Celebration of National Coming Out Day

In October, the Los Angeles Unified Schools District (LAUSD), will host a week-long celebration of National Coming Out Day.

City Journal reported that a district teacher shared with them a document entitled “Week of Action Toolkit Elementary” which explained how the LAUSD will treat the month of Octember as a secondary LGBTQ Pride month.

Parents Defending Education:

This document gives elementary teachers an ‘identity map’ that they can use to teach young children this week. This identity map concentrates on the identity and diversity of students. It includes their “race,” “ethnicity,” “gender identity,” religion, sexuality, and mental health.

Washington’s warning to Christians

George Washington knew that it would take Christians and Jews working together to ensure Biblical values are a cornerstone of our country. And it’s time once again we work together and lead the charge to restore Biblical values throughout this nation. Join the Coalition of Jewish Values as we restore this great nation back to the Biblical principles our Founding Fathers intended!

Washington’s warning to Christians
1776 Coalition Sponsored

Teachers will ask students to create their own image using the identity map. These images will then be shared with district. It also includes a famous transgender individual to be discussed with students every day of the week.

Elliot Page, Jazz Jennings and other famous figures will discuss transgenderism.

The students will be asked to sign an agreement that they will use “kind language” when addressing all staff members, teachers, classmates, and their families, even if the differences are great.

The document states: “Be an upstander and stand up for others if it is safe, or else they will seek help from a parent.” “Encourage others to become allies and teach them how.”

This document also linked to a Human Rights Campaign instructional that advises elementary school students on how to use proper LGBTQ language.

The document states that it’s best to give simple, direct answers when children ask about LGBTQ words. “You could answer a question by asking another question in order to determine what the student is really asking about — is it name-calling, the two dads of a classmate, or something they’ve seen on the Internet? Listening first helps you respond.”