“Exposed” Pornographic Material In K-12 Books

Florida Governor Ron DeSantis made headlines recently after he held a press conference that unveiled graphic pornographic books that had been removed from schools. During the conference, DeSantis revealed how leftists attempted to label the move a “book ban” and how Twitter and YouTube had to restrict the content due to its disturbing nature.

At the conference, a short video highlighted the material, but it was so graphic that news stations had to cut their feeds. Speaking about claims that he is banning books, DeSantis condemned the accusations as a “hoax” and criticized leftists for trying to pollute and sexualize children.

The Governor went on to say that most parents would object to 12 and 13-year-olds being exposed to the content found in these pornographic books. He emphasized that the move to remove them from schools was not an attempt to ban books but to protect children from being exposed to inappropriate content. DeSantis added that parents should not worry about their children being exposed to such garbage at school.

The move to remove these pornographic books from schools has come in response to parents’ concerns about the increasing prevalence of such material in school libraries. Parents have expressed outrage over the fact that schools are allowing such content to be made available to young children.

In recent months, several parents have discovered pornographic books in their children’s schools. In one incident, an 11-year-old confronted officials by reading shocking gay pornographic material found in a school library. In response to these incidents, Republicans have introduced a bill to ban pornographic books in schools.

DeSantis’s press conference highlighted a growing problem in America’s schools. Parents have a right to expect their children to receive a quality education and be protected from inappropriate content. It is time for schools to take action to ensure that they are not exposing children to materials that are not suitable for their age.