BOISE, ID – According to a report from Infowars, the Idaho state government was apparently sold on the idea of encouraging minors in K-12 schools to consume pornography unashamedly via a curriculum dubbed “porn literacy.”

This porn literacy program was reportedly put together and purchased from a progressive nonprofit dubbed Education, Training, and Research (ETR), with videos have surfaced online of ETR representatives openly discussing how underage porn consumption should be destigmatized.

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The Idaho Freedom Foundation (IFF) were the first to blow the proverbial whistle on this porn literacy curriculum, with Anna Miller and Dr. Scott Yenor publishing a report on September 13th exposing how the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare (IDHW) purchased this curriculum from ETR, describing the nonprofit as “an interest group that promotes queering education and normalizing the consumption of pornography.”

It’s of little shock to learn that ETR also happens to be endorsed by Planned Parenthood, with the abortion-providing organization hosting materials published by ETR on their website.

Among ETR’s recommended activities in their porn literacy curriculum is having kids watch animated videos where cartoon characters act out sexually explicit scenes that are tropes in pornography. In one of the animated videos kids are exposed to in this course, a young girl is looking at her phone with the scene alluding to the child viewing online pornography, with the young girl exclaiming, “Wow! That’s so big. I never knew it could be so huge!”

Furthermore, information is provided to students on how they can hide their online browsing history from their parents.

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In one video showing a discussion between ETR officials, one of the speakers openly admits that in the course of porn literacy, they want to “normalize” the concept of minors consuming pornography, despite the fact that adults facilitating underage consumption of pornography is unlawful.

“We can promote a shame-free, educational space by letting young people know that it is okay if they are curious. It’s okay if they have watched porn, and it’s okay if they have thought about porn. I always make sure to say, ‘someone being curious about sex and/or porn does not make them a bad person, it makes them human.’ It’s so important we normalize that this is a natural human experience.”

This same speaker goes on to say that people interested in teaching these porn literacy courses shouldn’t do so with the intention of trying to frame underage pornography consumption or “sex work” as being bad things, claiming that doing the aforementioned is “pushing one agenda.”

“So much of sex education is reflecting on our values and beliefs in relation to a topic, and porn literacy is no exception. For facilitators, it’s first important for them to reflect on their reasons for wanting to teach porn literacy. Do they want to teach porn literacy because they believe watching porn – and by extension sex work – is inherently bad, and they want to stop young people from accessing it? That’s unfortunately not going to lead to good conversations because it’s pushing one agenda, that porn is bad.”

This piece was written by Gregory Hoyt on September 15, 2022. It originally appeared on RedVoiceMedia.com and is used with permission.

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