CCISD: Equity Man’s Student Grooming Books Widely Accessible With Simple Click
Why is Equity Man providing simple and basic access to gay/queer/transgender books in CCISD? Any 8 year old kid with access to the internet can read through these books for themselves, no special permission. This is a pedo grooming and disgusting display of what CCISD and Equity Man and his minions are passing off as “Great Teen Picks”
Great Teen Picks –
American Library Association Awards –
State Awards –
Click this CCISD link: https://www.ccisd.net/cms/one.aspx?portalId=645487&pageId=41945421
Then scroll down until you see “Great Teen Picks” and click to search for the books below: http://www.penguinteen.com/category/shelf-goals/
Pocket Change Collective is a series of small books with big ideas from today’s leading activists and artists. In this installment, The New Queer Conscience, Voices4 Founder and LGBTQIA+ activist Adam Eli offers a candid and compassionate introduction to queer responsibility. Eli calls on his Jewish faith to underline how kindness and support within the queer community can lead to a stronger global consciousness. More importantly, he reassures us that we’re not alone. In fact, we never were. Because if you mess with one queer, you mess with us all.
A gutsy, queer coming-of-age story perfect for fans of Nina LaCour, Rainbow Rowell, and Elizabeth Acevedo. In a summer bursting with queer brown dance parties, a sexy fling with a motorcycling librarian, and intense explorations of race and identity, Juliet learns what it means to come out–to the world, to her family, to herself.
In this tender-hearted debut, set against the tumultuous backdrop of life in 1973, when homosexuality is still considered a mental illness, two boys defy all the odds and fall in love.
Pocket Change Collective is a series of small books with big ideas from today’s leading activists and artists. In this installment, Beyond the Gender Binary, Alok Vaid-Menon challenges the world to see gender not in black and white, but in full color. Taking from their own experiences as a gender-nonconforming artist, they show us that gender is a malleable and creative form of expression. The only limit is your imagination.
16-year-old Solomon Reed is agoraphobic: He hasn’t left the house in three years, and that’s fine by him. And if he’s gay, so what? It’s not like he’s going to meet anyone anyway. Until Lisa Praytor shows up – and suddenly he has a friend. Two, really, if you count Lisa’s super cute boyfriend Clark. A funny, heartwarming story about the many ways we hide ourselves from the world – and how love and friendship can bring us back into the light.
Seventeen-year-old Emma Nolan wants only one thing before she graduates: to dance with her girlfriend at the senior prom. But in her small town of Edgewater, Indiana, that’s like asking for the moon.