Watch: School Board Squirms As Mom Reads Them The Gay Porn In Books Available To Students

A Virginia mom lashed at the school board of her son after finding books graphically depicting pedophilia as part of the school’s commitment to diversity and inclusion.

Appearing before the Fairfax High School board, the mother read part of the contents of two books in verbatim — noting how the books include pedophilia, sex between men and boys.

“After seeing a September 9th school board meeting in Texas on pornography in schools, I decided to check the titles at my child’s high school, Fairfax High School. The books were available, and we checked them out. Both of these books include pedophilia, sex between men and boys,” Stacy Langton said, holding two books. 

“The illustrations include fellatio, sex toys, masturbation, and violent nudity,” she added.

She then went on to read parts of the book to them:

“I can’t wait to have your c*** in my mouth. I am going to give you the blowjob of your life, and then I want you inside me,” the mom said, reading the content of the book word-for-word. 

“What if I told you I touched another guy’s d***? What if I told you I sucked it? I was ten years old, but it’s true. I sucked Doug Goble’s d***, the real estate guy, and he sucked mine too.”

But despite allowing the said type of books to be read by its students, the response it gave to the mother who came to confront them was ironic: the school board tried to hush the mother, claiming the presence of children in the room.

“This is not an oversight at Fairfax High School —” Langton said, when a school member made a motion suggesting that her mic be cut, and another board member moved to do so.

“I’m sorry, there are children in the audience here,” the board member said.

The mother did not back down, however. 

“Do not interrupt my time! I will stand here until my time is restored and my time is finished. These books are in stock and available in the libraries …,” the mother added.

To this, the school board interrupted again, claiming that such books are available “for high school students, ma’am!”

The school board’s attempt to quiet a parent was met with a chorus of jeers from the audience. Claims that there were children in the audience were later on debunked by The Daily Wire citing many participants who told the publication.

“Before the buzzer counting down Langton’s allotted two minutes even buzzed, the school board began talking over her, saying “Our next speaker is ,” the report added.

Then, a security guard in plain clothes approached the mic, trying to get the complaining mom off the podium, claiming that he was the next speaker, according to a video filmed by parental advocacy expert with Parents Defending Education, Asra Nomani. 

“It’s my turn to speak and I was next,” the guard said.

Nomani later on wrote on her Substack that after Langton’s mic was cut off, the Virginia mother spoke loudly, stating the name of a statute she said the school board was violating by allowing lewd contents in its books. 

“It should be prohibited for any individual intentionally to … distribute … any notification or advertisement of any obscene item,” Langton reportedly said. 

The passage read by Langton is from the book “Lawn Boy” by Jonathan Evison, which reports citing “records’ is available in Fairfax school libraries.

The audience then reportedly chanted “Go to jail!” in response to the commotion at the Fairfax High School.

The Young Adult Library Services section of the American Library Association (YALSA), which helps select which books are carried in schools, has earlier praised “Lawn Boy,” which is now in schools. 

“If the book was billed as boosting tolerance and fighting back against stereotyping, ‘Lawn Boy’ seems like a bad choice: it depicts a Hispanic as a landscaper and gay sex as perverted,” one report said.

According to reports, an unusually large portion of the books recommended by YALSA are about homosexuality including Flamer, Surviving The City, I’m A Wild Seed, and Heartstopper.

Reports also said rather than imparting a feeling of racial injustice, many of the books chosen by the young librarians group focus on instilling a sense of racial oppression.

Steeve Strange

Steeve is the CEO & Co-Founder of The Scoop.

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