Homosexual group gives high school students ‘Gay P0rn’ pamphlet at anti-bullying rally

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LifeSiteNews Reports

A pamphlet, intended for use in schools, has been called homosexual p0rnography and indoctrination by some concerned parents in the region of Reggio Emilia.

Earlier this month, the national homosexual lobby group Arcigay distributed a leaflet at the Istituto Superiore Cattaneo-Dall’Aglio, a high school in Castelnuovo Monti, that included highly explicit language giving information on the best method for homosexuals to “have intercourse without risk.”

The leaflet was aimed at “children up to 15 years” and includes instructions on ‘oral and anal’ and the advice to “get a gay doctor, and be vaccinated against Hepatitis B.”

It also details the various “safe” uses of “toys.”

The leaflet includes a cartoon illustration that gives a graphic depiction of a nude reclining man, his privates barely covered with a cloth, as well as drawings showing how to use a condom. It claims to give information on how to engage in physical practices and avoid contracting diseases like gonorrhea, chlamydia, syphilis and HIV.

The leaflet was distributed following a meeting, arranged by the school, on “homophobic bullying” at which Arcigay gave similar information to students.

The leaflet can be viewed here, in Italian.

The incident became national news when an angry parent, who has not been named, sent a copy of the leaflet to the Catholic opinion paper La Nuova Bussola Quotidiana. “We can not believe that these descriptions have ended up in the hands of underage youth, with the consent of the board of the Institute,” the parent reportedly wrote to the paper.

One local paper was so shocked that their news coverage of the leaflet included the editorial caveat, “We omit, for the sake of decency, the second part of the booklet, which is filled sentences at the limits of vulgarity including descriptions of intercourse, whose educational goals elude us.”

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“But where is the scandal?” Fabiana Montanari, president of Arcigay Gioconda Reggio Emilia said. “We distributed leaflets on transmitted diseases written in a language of young people that is already deployed in the Italian squares.”

Asked by the local newspaper Fatto Quotidiano about a scandal over the explicit language, Montanari said, “You must be joking, teenagers use these terms.”

“If anything, I found that some parents were shocked more by the drawing of the boy with a towel on his groin and legs to soak in the pool that invites children to use a condom,” Montanari said.

Michele Breveglieri, national secretary of Arcigay told Libero Quotidiano, “We preferred to adopt the current language used by the boys. When it comes to sex, too often we resort to idealized or medicalized expressions which have little to do with reality.”

Jacopo Coghe, president of Manif Pour Tous Italy differed, however, saying, “The boys do not need a recipe on how to make good love and certainly this is not the way to prevent (if ever there were any) homophobic feelings. The boys have, if anything, need for affectivity courses in which they learn to love and respect their bodies.”

Arcigay, the national homosxual political lobby group, has the stamp of approval from officialdom in the form of the Ufficio Nazionale Anti Discriminazioni, (UNAR, National Anti-Discrimination Bureau) a branch of the Department of Equal Opportunities. The UNAR has worked closely with Arcigay in its recent and sudden push to introduce “gender ideology” into schools at the behest of Europe’s leading homosexual activist organizations and the Council of Europe.

The school project is only a part of the UNAR’s larger “National Strategy” to normalize homosexuality and “transgenderism” into Italian society in general by 2015.

The National Strategy document, that the government admits was developed on demand from the Council of Europe and its consultative organization ILGA Europe, calls “homophobia” and “transphobia” “crimes,” despite their absence from the Italian criminal code. It asserts that these attitudes are endemic in Italian society due to the influence of traditional “gender roles” and ideas of the family, as well as the prevalence of Catholicism.

It outlines an “important and significant multi-year project” to change the social and cultural attitudes of the Italian people and implement “objectives and specific measures” to “give a strong impetus to the process of cultural change.”

Eugenia Roccella, a Deputy and long-time opponent of abortion in Italy’s parliament, has recently tabled a bill reinforcing the constitutional right of parents to decide what materials their children are exposed to in schools.

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