Middle school children in Burlington, Massachusetts, caused a stir in their local community after tearing down Pride banners and chanting, “U.S.A. are my pronouns,” in a mass rebellion against PRIDE month indoctrination.
The school’s principal reacted angrily to the incident saying, “When one individual or group of individuals’ beliefs and actions result in the demeaning of another individual or group, it is completely unacceptable.”
“The Burlington community is calling on town leaders to take action in the wake of a recent middle school incident during which students disrupted a Pride event,” reported Boston.com.
Earlier this month, Marshall Simonds Middle School students disrupted the Pride Month celebration, or “spirit day,” sponsored by the school’s Spectrum Club, an LGBT student group.
Spectrum Club draped the entire school with signs that read, “Happy Pride Month,” and posters with messages such as “Why it’s not ok to say ‘That’s so gay,'” according to the letter sent to parents from the school’s principal Cari Perchase.
The school also plastered rainbow streamers and Pride flag banners across the hallways and handed out rainbow stickers, even encouraging students and teachers to wear rainbow-colored clothing.
However, some students did not react well to the obvious LGBTQ indoctrination and responded by tearing down banners and signs.
Marshall Simonds Middle School’s principal referred to the rebellious behavior as “inappropriate.
Some Middle School students even chanted, “USA are my pronouns,” and wore red, white, and blue clothing and face paint instead of rainbow-colored attire in protest against PRIDE month, which the school was trying to force on them, the letter said.
Middle school administrators called the students’ actions “completely unacceptable,” and said it was “demeaning” to other students, and even accused the children of being violent.
“I fully respect that our diverse community has diverse opinions and beliefs. I also respect individuals’ right to express their opinions through clothing choices and freedom of speech,” Perchase wrote.
“When one individual or group of individuals’ beliefs and actions result in the demeaning of another individual or group, it is completely unacceptable,” the principal added.
Perchase said she stands in solidarity with the students and faculty supposedly “impacted” by the student rebellion.
“I am truly sorry that a day meant for you to celebrate your identity turned into a day of intolerance,” the principal wrote. “Schools are supposed to be a safe place for ALL students and faculty.”
“Some community members’ actions created an unsafe environment for many of our students, caregivers, and faculty,” Perchase added.
Burlington Public Schools Superintendent Eric Conti reacted to the kid’s protest in a letter, telling parents he alleged increase in anti-LGBT violence in the country “has no place in our schools.”
Not long after that, the Burlington Equity Coalition, a group of local non-profits forcing LGBT propaganda on children, demanded that town leaders “take action,”
The group called for children involved in the protest to face discipline and called for the school to hire a diversity, inclusion, and equity (DEI) director.
This isn’t the first time students rebelled against LGBT propaganda being shown to them in their schools.
This month, a video surfaced online showing high school kids in California vocally objecting against being forced to watch a Pride Month video in their math class.