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Indoctrination is an insidious, creeping activity. In democratic systems it is not realized using posters or the media or, at least, not only. It would be too easy to see that the principles and ways of life lately proposed could conflict with our nature, our being. It’s better to achieve a result hiding in the folds of the system: through a law, better yet a reform, or an administrative act that hide their real content behind articles, paragraphs and numbers. So the ideology flows and spreads, changing deeply our unconscious society. A slap to freedom. And which target is better than children? They are innocent, pure, they learn quickly and, above all, they are the adults of tomorrow. Teaching them a new, distorted, way of life means to change completely the mentality of the population.

This is what is happening, or rather that could happen, with the theory of gender, an ideology that claims to discern sexuality from choice, as if everyone could force one’s nature with the aim of achieving homogenisation, not equality. The world, not just the Catholic one, despite what some media continue to say, demonstrated to protect children from the possible inclusion of gender in schools. Almost one million people took to Piazza San Giovanni in Rome on June 20, to avert this possibility in the event called “We defend our children.” The first result was the circular no. 4321 by which the Ministry of Education invited schools to fully inform families about educational programs, especially the extracurricular activities, offered to students during the year. To guide parents in the choice, according to the provisions of the Ministerial Act, Massimo Gandolfini – chairman of the committee “We defend our Children” – has released a set of guidelines to follow, which we suggest you, to guarantee the freedom of choice.

1- Every parent must read carefully the teaching programs adopted by the school of their child

2- In particular, it should be carefully read and studied a tool called “POF”

3- Parents should use the instrument of “informed consent”: that is, they must declare (writing it down) whether they authorize, or not, the participation of their child to a particular class. The consent must be delivered to the school’s secretary and registered (legal requirement)

4- At this point it should be clear that there are two kinds of teachings in schools: “Curricular teachings” – the basic ones (Italian, mathematics etc …); “Extracurricular teachings”, optional ones, which depend on the decisions of the parents

5- In the case of Curricular teachings (eg Natural Sciences, which includes knowledge about the human body and its functions, including reproduction) it is recommended to parents to monitor them very closely, intervening on the individual teacher and / or school administrator if they find conflictual settings with their own moral and social values. As always, the largest number of parents are associated, the greatest the contrast force is

6- At the moment teaching “Gender” is possible especially in subjects suche as affectivity and sexual education, or in the programs of “contrast bullying and gender discrimination.” These are extra-curricular teachings and is in particular to these that we must pay special attention

7- The consent / dissent must be formulated for each individual path / project / teaching , it should be deposited in the office and must be registered

8- The parents have the right to ask all the questions they want to ask, in any school at any level: class council, school, teachers, school principal / headmaster

9- It is recommended to inform and involve parents’ associations: Age; Agesc –

10- Article 30 of the Italian Constitution and Article 26 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights enshrine the education right of parents and their children: fathers and mothers have great decision-making power, seeking to aggregate other families, the possibility of intervention through educational become much stronger and positive, especially if supported by an association.

A guide to follow step by step. Recalling that not only moral and religious principles are at risk, but the most secular and universal human right: freedom.

Translation provided by Maria Rosaria Mastropaolo

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