GROOMING: Homosexual Cross-Dresser to be Featured on PBS Kids’ Program ‘Sesame Street’
Billy Porter, a homosexual cross-dressing actor who is known to wear dresses on red carpets to posh Hollywood events, will be appearing on the PBS kids’ show ‘Sesame Street’ to warp the minds of the young viewers.
The show made the announcement in a Facebook post on Thursday, claiming that Porter would bring his “fierce vibes” to Sesame Street. This deeply offended some of the show’s fans on social media.
“That is pushing [too] much at little children, it makes no sense, kids have [too] much on their little plates as it is,” a commenter said. “Why add more?”
“Sesame Street is for children. And diversity should be taught at a child appropriate level. A man in a dress is not child appropriate, in fact, it can be confusing,” another commenter argued. “While striving to teach to ‘be yourself’ you’re teaching boys who are masculine that it’s not ok for them to be masculine.”
“As though our children are not confused enough. What is your agenda?” another asked. “Unbelievable. So disappointing.”
Sesame Street has been on the woke bandwagon for quite some time, pushing gender equality and gay marriage on children for years.
Sesame Street is proud to support families of all shapes, sizes, and colors. ❤️ pic.twitter.com/H3uzD5XwUu
— Sesame Street (@sesamestreet) June 23, 2017
They have also produced content urging children to cross-dress and break gender norms:
The push by the show to corrupt and pervert children has been going on for decades, as foreign versions of the program created an HIV-positive muppet in 2002.
The United Nations celebrated Sesame Street for teaching children that there’s nothing wrong with AIDS:
On the show, Kami is a five-year-old orphan whose mother died of AIDS. Part of her character’s role is to destigmatise those living with HIV, and to open discussion about sensitive issues including coping with illness and bereavement.
Talking about the Kami, Takalani Sesame producer Naila Farouky says, “Her whole intention is that she lives positively despite the fact that she has this virus.”
The idea of an HIV-positive Muppet began to take shape early in 2002, when Sesame Workshop and South African partners met in South Africa and New York to discuss their commitment to addressing the HIV issue on the show.
Since September 2002, Kami has helped dispel the culture of silence that prevents so many South Africans from seeking and receiving care for their illness. “Sometimes when you’re ill, you mustn’t keep it a secret, you must tell people,” Kami says in one episode.
“Takalani Sesame is the most ambitious project outside the US,” says Gloria Britain, who heads the Project Office in Johannesburg. “No other country version has pushed at the boundaries of the United States model quite as much as South Africa.”
It is currently unknown when the episode featuring Porter is set to air.