Wow, I missed this Article in March, did you?

I am REVISITING this post as I found they had deleted the original video from most every site I checked.  This is an important story, because it gives parents hope that there is still something we can do about the brainwashing of our children as early as kindergarten.  Take a lesson from BIRMINGHAM parents and STAND UP FOR YOUR KIDS!!  They may have lost that battle…but the WAR HAS JUST BEGUN!  We need to organize and protest.  The evil ones are all taking over because they ORGANIZE.  Get on it folks.  “The kingdom of GOD suffers violence, and the violent take it by force!”  I am not advocating that we act violently.  We must get out and get heard, but peacefully, prayerfully and having the HOLY GHOST lead us, covered by the blood of JESUS and surrounded by Protective Angels.  These are OUR CHILDREN and WE HAVE THE AUTHORITY OVER THEIR LIVES…ORDERED BY GOD!!

I just had to post this video, just saw it this morning for the first time.  GO BRITS!   Frankly, I am so shocked that American Parents have not taken a stand against the horrors that they are putting our kids through in our public schools!

This video is proof that when we stand up, things can change.  STAND UP AMERICA!  They are YOUR KIDS!  They are not the property of the government.


March 25, 2019

A primary school in Britain’s second city Birmingham has caved in to pressure and temporarily pulled the plug on its lessons on LGBT rights. That’s after hundreds of parents reportedly kept their children at home in protest. READ MORE:


LGBT lessons: Birmingham council wins injunction blocking protests outside school

Ruling follows weeks of demonstrations by parents


Justine Greening attacks Esther McVey over comments on LGBT+ inclusive education

Birmingham City Council has won an injunction preventing protests outside Anderton Park Primary School against inclusive LGBT lessons.

The authority confirmed the success of its High Court legal bid on Friday evening.

It follows weeks of demonstrations by parents against lessons teaching primary school children about different family structures, which include same-sex relationships.

Anderton Park in particular has been the scene of daily protests, with headteacher Sarah Hewitt-Clarkson alleging she has been sent threatening messages.

Senior police officers have said the demonstrations should end.

Birmingham City Council said it made an urgent application “in the light of increasing fears for the safety and wellbeing of the staff, children and parents of the school”.

It said there had been a “serious escalation” of the protests in the week before half-term.

Councillor Ian Ward, the leader of Birmingham City Council, said: ”I’m pleased that common sense has prevailed because children right across Birmingham should be free to attend school safely and without disruption. All our schools must be safe spaces and we will not tolerate the ongoing intimidation of parents, hard-working school staff and local residents.

“This interim injunction has been secured in time for the return to school on Monday and now hopefully the pupils will be able to continue their education in peace for the remainder of the summer term.

“We’ll continue to support the school and its staff and I would urge parents to take this opportunity to engage in constructive dialogue with the school about any concerns they may have.”

One prominent protester, Shakeel Afsar, who does not have children at the school but is uncle to two pupils, said after the injunction was granted: “We are not backing down.”

“Another protest is planned for next Friday,” he told Birmingham Live.

Gay mother Katy Bennett talks with Muslim protest leader Shakeel Afsar in Birmingham about why children should know LGBT families exist

This week Esther McVey, the Tory leadership candidate, sparked fury among colleagues when she claimed parents should be able to stop their children learning about LGBT relationships in school.

“I believe parents know best for their children,” she said, but added that she did not agree with the demonstrations.

Justine Greening, the former education secretary and equalities minister, tweeted to her Conservative colleague saying: “You can’t pick and choose on human rights and equality.

“Children should understand a modern and diverse Britain they’re growing up in.”

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The government has called the protests “unacceptable”. Damian Hinds, the education secretary, said earlier this month: “There is no place for protests outside school gates.

“They can frighten children, intimidate staff and parents and, in the worst cases, be hijacked by individuals with a vested interest and no links to the schools.”


Anti-LGBT+ education protests expected across the UK in September

“Concerned parents” have threatened to withdraw their children from schools nationwide.

Anti-LGBT+ education protests expected across the UK in September
Anti-LGBT+ education protests are set to take place across the UK from September as “concerned parents” intensify their attempts to stop schools teaching students about homosexuality.Andrew Moffat, an assistant headteacher at Parkfield Community School and creator of the ‘No Outsiders’ programme of lessons that has sparked protests outside Birmingham schools, has received a death threat as conflict with parents continues to escalate.

Following daily protests outside the school – which Moffat has said left some children in tears – Parkfield staff decided to suspend the programme until an agreement could be reached with concerned parents.

The No Outsiders programme, developed by Moffat in 2014 for use in Parkfield and other schools, aims to teach children about the characteristics protected by the Equality Act – such as sexual orientation, race and religion – through engagement with books about characters who belong to minorities. The books used to introduce LGBT+ equality include And Tango Makes Three, a story about two male penguins raising a chick, and Julian is a Mermaid, which follows a boy who likes to dress up in a mermaid costume.

Teachers no fear that anti-LGBT+ education protests will spread across the country as a coalition of demonstrators seeks to challenge the policies at hundreds of schools across the country.

A letter from 80 MPs was published by The Sunday Times last weekend calling on the government to make the requirements clearer, alongside the National Association of Head Teachers and National Education Union.

The MPs wrote: “The protests outside schools need to end, and the best way to achieve that is for the government to be absolutely clear on what will be taught.

“At the moment it is far from clear for many parents. The government and the Department for Education have been slow to respond to the misinformation being promulgated among many of our communities by those seeking to undermine relationships education in primary schools.

“If unchecked, the problem will grow, damaging our schools and communities and weakening the recent advancement of equal rights in our country.

“We call on the education secretary to act during the schools’ summer break by mounting a nationwide information exercise for parents, underpinning the introduction of the new relationships education in primary schools — which is crucial for preparing children for life in modern Britain.”


Council asks judge to ban LGBT lessons protesters from near school

Birmingham school is focus of long campaign to halt LGBT equality messages being taught
Protest group member Shakeel Afsar, centre, leaving Birmingham’s Civil Justice Centre.
Protest group member Shakeel Afsar, centre, leaving Birmingham’s Civil Justice Centre. Photograph: Jacob King/PA

Protesters went head to head with a local authority during the five-day trial to stop protests outside Anderton Park primary school. The school, in the Sparkhill area of the city, has become the focus of a long campaign to halt LGBT equality messages being taught in the classroom.

Most of the protesters have been of Muslim faith and some have stood regularly outside the school chanting “Let kids be kids” and carrying placards with the message: “Adam and Eve, not Adam and Steve.”

Birmingham city council launched court action to prevent more protests outside the school after about 300 people gathered at the gates in May. This included a speech by a controversial imam who claimed anal sex, paedophilia and transgenderism were being taught in schools.

Following the five-day hearing, high court judge, Justice Warby, reserved his judgment until a later date.

An emergency interim order was granted, and later extended in June, which sought to halt any more gatherings near the primary school that could disrupt pupils or intimidate staff.

The temporary injunction banned defendants Shakeel Afsar, his sister Rosina Afsar – who had two children at Anderton Park but has since removed one of them – and Amir Ahmed from coordinating protests outside the school.

All three defendants gave evidence at this week’s hearing and are contesting the need for a legal injunction to curtail protests.

The judge heard closing arguments in the case of Friday, including a invitation from the council’s barrister, Jonathan Manning QC, to extend the existing ban on protests to two further areas of land on a road near the school.

Manning told Birmingham’s Civil Justice Centre: “It’s clear that the conduct in question is such as to satisfy the definition of anti-social behaviour and public nuisance.

“I am instructed to ask for a modest variation to the (existing) orders. What we have seen by the movement (of protests) from outside the school gates to where it currently takes place is a significantly higher level of disturbance to other members of the community in their residences, due to very loud amplification.”

Christian campaigner John Allman from Okehampton, Devon, is also opposing the imposition of what he claims would be a “super-injunction”.

In documents submitted to the court hearing, Allman accused the council of choosing “war war rather then jaw jaw” and said he had decided to became a formal defendant in the court proceedings as a member of the general public.

A witness who gave evidence to the hearing earlier this week, Tom Brown, claimed that Allman subjected him to homophobic verbal abuse after his testimony.

But Allman denied he had made a derogatory remark about local Anderton Park resident Brown, who filmed protesters outside the school and said demonstrators on megaphones compared those from the LGBT community to “dogs and paedophiles”.

Barrister Paul Diamond, representing Allman, submitted that the judge hearing the case should treat online discussion of events at Anderton Park as vital in a free democratic society.

Diamond told the court: “There is a limit to law. It should not be used to silence debate. We say the British population are very concerned about this teaching.”

Speaking after the case was adjourned, Afsar told a news conference: “We feel that us parents shouldn’t have been here anyway. We feel that the judge will look through the relevant evidence and see that parents were within their rights and were actually forced to protest.

“We would also like to reiterate to the school that mediation and consultation was never the end of the road. Whatever the outcome of this case, we would urge the school to start a fresh dialogue with parents. We hope and pray that the verdict will be one that will cater for all our communities.”


School LGBT protests strengthened fight for equality, says ‘No Outsiders’ teacher Andrew Moffat

Exclusive: One year on from the protests against LGBT lessons, teacher Andrew Moffat says he has not ‘been moved’ from Parkfield School

Protests against a Birmingham primary school for teaching its pupils about LGBT people strengthened the cause of equality, according to the man behind the lessons.

Andrew Moffat, who developed the ‘No Outsiders’ programme at Parkfield Community School, also refuted claims that he had been “moved” from the school to a new role to appease protesters.

Mr Moffat invented No Outsiders to teach children about equality, including the fact that some families have same-sex parents.

‘National profile’

Andrew Moffat pioneered the No Outsiders programme which teaches equality (Photo: Varkey Foundation/PA Wire)
Andrew Moffat pioneered the No Outsiders programme which teaches equality (Photo: Varkey Foundation/PA Wire)

In an exclusive interview with i one year on from when the protests began, Mr Moffat said that at the time he thought his programme was doomed.

“I remember thinking ‘oh well, that’s that then, I’m finished’,” he said. “No Outsiders will be finished now because no school will want to take this on.

“Actually as we know the opposite happened, because what the protest did was give No Outsiders a national profile.

“Rather than retreating, schools up and down the country started saying ‘well hang on a minute, what are we doing about LGBT, what are we doing about different families, what are we doing about community cohesion? Let’s get in front of the argument.’”

‘Parallel universe’

After the protests took place, Parkfield held a consultation with parents which resulted in a “tweaked version” of No Outsiders being introduced – ‘No Outsiders for a Faith Community’.

Mr Moffat said the LGBT content has been retained, and the lessons have not been watered down.

Since the new academic year began in September, the protesters have not returned.

“There’s been no protests, there’s been no complaints,” he said. “It’s almost like it never happened. The whole thing is like a parallel universe, it’s bizarre.”

Read More:

‘School was brutal’: Meet pioneering teacher at centre of LGBT lessons storm who was inspired to teach tolerance

Development lead

The Times reported last month that Mr Moffat had “been moved” from assistant head at Parkfield to a new role within Excelsior Multi Academy Trust – the academy chain which runs the school – with one of the protest leaders suggesting Excelsior had given in.

But Mr Moffat strongly denied this, saying he was given the role so he could have more time to train other schools in how to deliver No Outsiders – something he spoke about in an i interview in September.

“I was being asked to go out two or three days a week… it was hard to keep my assistant head job going, being out all the time.

“The trust have now employed me as this development lead. They’re paying me my salary, and the idea is I spend two days a week in Excelsior schools, and three days a week I’m available to go and do training.”

‘Ideal job’

Mr Moffat said he continued to deliver No Outsiders lessons in Parkfield. “It means that I haven’t disappeared, and that’s so important for the children to see, and the parents actually.

“It’s my ideal job really – I get to stay being a teacher, but having the freedom, the encouragement to go out and do equality work around the country.

“I have not ‘been moved’… if the protests continue you can guarantee I’m going to be back in that school. I’m not going to let people just cope while I go off.”

Ofsted comments

Ofsted head Amanda Spielman said teachers should not be intimidated by anti-LGBT protests outside of schools (Photo: PA Wire/Ofsted)
Ofsted head Amanda Spielman said teachers should not be intimidated by anti-LGBT protests outside of schools (Photo: PA Wire/Ofsted)

Mr Moffat also welcomed comments from the Ofsted chief inspector, Amanda Spielman, who last month repeated her criticism of the protests, and said the schools involved should have received more support from the Government.

Ms Spielman said: “There was no swift condemnation from government and remarkably little from other local and national political leaders. The powerful voices that should have supported the children and the school were largely muted. Headteachers spoke of being isolated. Where leadership was desperately needed, it was lacking.”

“Ofsted have been absolutely brilliant, they’ve been so supportive,” Mr Moffat said.

Asked whether the Government could have done more, he said: “I would agree with her. I would have liked more support from the Department for Education.

“I think the problem was people didn’t know what to do. It was the first time this had happened. People were just caught short really.

“But hopefully if it happened again I think and I hope there would be more engagement from the DfE.”