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sabato 24 dicembre 2016

Transgender Revolution

L'edizione americana di National Geographic ospiterà per la prima volta nella sua storia una persona transgender in copertina, sul primo numero del 2017, che sarà in vendita solo dal 27 dicembre ma sta già facendo discutere in tutto il mondo. 

Il celebre magazine ha infatti puntato su Avery Jackson, un bambino di nove anni del Missouri, considerato nonostante la giovanissima età un vero e proprio "attivista" della causa, per la quale si batte col supporto di tutta la sua famiglia. 
Il prossimo numero del National Geographic Usa sarà dunque in parte dedicato all'identità di genere e ai diritti e saranno esaminati "gli aspetti culturali, social, biologici e personali dell'identità gender", come anticipa la rivista in un comunicato stampa. Il magazine includerà anche un articolo dal titolo "Ripensare gender" che spiegherà da un punto di vista analitico come la scienza può "aiutare a capire il mutevole paesaggio dell'identità gender".

La copertina, che in pochi giorni è diventata virale sui social network, sarà doppia: una ritrae un gruppo di giovani transgender le cui storie sono raccontate all'interno del magazine, mentre sull'altra - riservata agli abbonati - ci sarà solo Avery Jackson (ritratta dal fotografo Robin Hammond) con una sua citazione: "La cosa migliore di essere una ragazza è che ora non c’è bisogno di fingere di essere un ragazzo”. 
Avery è diventata famosa con una serie di video su YouTube, dal titolo Avery Chat, in cui racconta il suo percorso di scoperta della propria identità sessuale nonostante la giovane età.
Parla la direttrice della rivista

Visto il prestigio della rivista, in America (ma non solo) la copertina sta facendo molto discutere  e per questo nelle scorse ore è intervenuta anche la direttrice del National Geographic Usa, Susan Goldberg: "Le opinioni sulla teoria di genere si stanno spostando rapidamente e radicalmente, ecco perché abbiamo esplorato il tema guardandolo attraverso la lente della scienza, dei sistemi sociali e della civiltà nel corso della storia", ha spiegato in un post sulla sua pagina Facebook. "Abbiamo voluto guardare al ruolo della figura del gender nel mondo, ma anche a qualcosa di più introspettivo: ci sono molte prime pagine sui trasngender famosi, ma non c'è una reale copertura e comprensione circa la vita delle persone comuni transgender e i problemi che ogni giorno sono costrette ad affrontare".



Trans girl, 9, makes history on National Geographic cover Susan Miller, USA TODAY December 20, 2016

The BBC series aimed at children as young a six describe how Ben became Amy by taking hormones to halt puberty. It is yet another example of the agenda promoting the blurring of the genders. And they are now aiming children.

Last year, I published an article entitled The Agenda Behind Bruce Jenner’s Transformation where I explained how Jenner’s sex change was intentionally publicized and celebrated because it was part of a larger agenda promoting the blurring of the genders. This agenda is even more obvious and insidious this year because there’s a conscious effort to reach children.

CBBC’s series Just a Girl is the latest baffling attempt at normalizing, trivializing and even celebrating the completely unnecessary process that is childhood sex change. Freely available online on CBBC’s website, the series even teaches children about taking hormones and puberty-halting drugs. Do we truly know the effects of such drugs on one’s developing body and brain chemistry. Of course not. Why is this radical and aberrant process promoted to children?


In my humble opinion, parents who subject their children to radical treatments such as hormone blockers and sex change surgery should be trialed for child abuse. Instead, these things are actually encouraged in shows aimed at children and society is following suit.

Some NHS clinics (such as the Tavistock Centre in North London) have been prescribing hypothalamic blockers to children as young as nine. In another case, a seven-year-old boy was ordered to be removed from his mother’s care because ‘she was raising him as female’.

Here are quotes taken from Just a Girl.
In Just A Girl, Amy says: ‘When I was born, Mum said Dad was so pleased that he had a boy to take to the football. But Mum knew I was different. She realised early on that I was born in the wrong body.’
She adds: ‘My Mum supported me when I did a PowerPoint presentation to my class about transitioning and that I wasn’t going to come to school in boys’ clothes any more, but girls’ clothes. I wasn’t Ben, I was Amy.’
Later Amy is shown telling a friend, Josh – a boy who wants to be recognised as a girl – that she is on hormone blockers, saying it took ‘ages’ to get them after ‘loads of tests and talks at the clinic’. ‘Once they realised I was trans for real, [I] got them,’ she says. In another entry, Amy tells viewers she has developed a crush on a boy called Liam, but confides: ‘Liam thinks I’m just a girl, but I’m not. I’m trans. And what’s he going to say if he finds out? Stop being my friend? Why? I’m still me, aren’t I?’

This last bit appears to be taken straight from a neuro-linguistic programming (NLP) handbook. The goal: To confuse young minds about sex and gender.

Backlash

The show was accused by several groups of ‘sowing the seeds of confusion’. Norman Wells, director of the Family Education Trust, said:
The more we promote the idea that a boy can be born into a girl’s body and a girl can be born into a boy’s body, and that drugs and surgery can put things right, the more children will become utterly confused. Respecting and preserving a child’s birth sex should be seen as a child protection issue. It is irresponsible of the BBC to introduce impressionable children as young as six to the idea that they can choose to be something other than their biological sex.’’
– Ibid.
The BBC defended its series, releasing a statement which claimed the program dealt with “universal themes that many children relate to”.
“Just a Girl is about a fictional transgender character trying to, make sense of the world, deal with bullying and work out how to keep her friends, which are universal themes that many children relate to, and which has had a positive response from our audience.
“CBBC aims to reflect true life to our audience, providing content that mirrors the lives of as many UK children as possible – you only have to look at programmes such as The Dumping Ground or our BAFTA winning and ground-breaking transgender story ‘I am Leo’ to see that is the case.”
The BBC mentions I Am Leo which is another CBBC production. It is a documentary following a 13-year old teen’s process to become a boy. Leo (born Lily) is one of the youngest children in the UK to be given hormone therapy.
In short, the BBC and the rest of mass media are fully committed in pushing the gender blurring agenda to children before they even reach puberty.

BBC’s Children Show ‘Just a Girl’ is About a Transgender Child Taking Hormone Blocking Drugs November 1, 2016

Transgender Children 13 NOVEMBRE 2015





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