HuffPost: ‘Children Can Handle the Kink’ at Pride Parades

HuffPost went to great lengths to continue the political left’s push to sexualize children, publishing a June 13 piece advocating that kids be taken to gay pride parades to participate in the festivities.

“Anyone who has been to a parade has likely seen the procession of leather animal costumes, kinky costumes in every hue, and more skin than is normally exposed in public,” the piece admitted.

But according to a couple of “experts” – one a professor, the other an unspecified educator – the “children can handle the kink,” as the story’s headline said.

“Pride has always had a kind of outrageous edge to it. And should we alter that? It is not the Santa Claus parade, and it never was. It shouldn’t be. It can’t be,” retired University of Toronto professor David Rayside reportedly said.

“I’ve seen thousands of kids at Pride, and I’ve never seen anyone fuss about what they see there,” he continued.

There’s nothing like a good bit of anecdotal evidence from a supposed scholar to prove that kids definitely belong at pride parades.

“There is absolutely no reason not to take our kids to Pride — it’s a fun day, there are a lot of bubbles, rainbow streamers and enjoyable performances,” educator S. Bear Bergman reportedly said.

He also described attending pride festivities as a “right” for children.

“It’s their right as queer spawn,” he said. “And as a parent, I might want to take my kids to Pride, because they might be lesbian, gay, bi, trans, queer or two-spirit.”

Leftist media rags like HuffPost have faced recent scrutiny over their fetish of sexualizing children. Teen Vogue was on the hot seat over the weekend for such behavior.

Big League Politics reported:

Teen Vogue has become the subject of scrutiny after an April article promoting sex work to teens surfaced in conservative circles online.

“Sex workers must be affirmed through upholding and the protection of their human rights to autonomy, dignity, fair labor practices, access to evidence-based care,” the article said. “It is for this and many other reasons that I believe sex work and sex worker rights are women’s rights, health rights, labor rights, and the litmus test for intersectional feminism.”

The magazine, whose readership demographic is children, also explained exactly what types of sex work are available to America’s budding youths:

So, what exactly is sex work? Not all sex workers engage in penetrative sex, though, undeniably, that is a big part of sex work. Sex-worker services between consenting adults may include companionship, intimacy, nonsexual role playing, dancing, escorting, and stripping. These roles are often pre-determined, and all parties should be comfortable with them. Many workers take on multiple roles with their clients, and some may get more physical while other interactions that may have started off as sexual could evolve into emotional and psychological bonding.

The clients who seek sex workers vary, and they’re not just men. The idea of purchasing intimacy and paying for the services can be affirming for many people who need human connection, friendship, and emotional support. Some people may have fantasies and kink preferences that they are able to fulfill with the services of a sex worker.

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