Banned Books Week looks more like Porn for Kids Week

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Let’s get one thing straight about Banned Books Week: there are no banned books in America. The American government does not prohibit the publishing or importing of books as Czarist or Communist Russia did. Books sexualizing children are not burned in a pyre in front of gender clinics — instead, pornographic books for kids are meticulously collected for displays in school libraries and promoted by the American Library Association’s “Banned Books Week.”

In America, “banned” books are celebrated, commissioned, and distributed on the manufactured outrage that they are “banned.” It’s like having a party every day to protest how you’re never allowed to have parties. Banned Books Week is a marketing campaign pretending to be a protest, and this year they are marketing to groomers. When nine out of the Top Ten Most Challenged Books are “considered to be sexually explicit” or “considered to have sexually explicit images,” Banned Books Week looks a lot more like Porn For Kids Week. Even The Boston Globe rewrote an article after it falsely stated that I called to ban books.

The most challenged book, Gender Queer, is a graphic comic book-style autobiography by Maia Kobabe containing cartoon

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