“Sexuality Education” For Kids Aged 4 & Up

The World Health Organisation (W.H.O., funded by Bill Gates) has faced significant backlash recently due to the renewed attention on its “sexuality education” guidance for schools. The guidance, which suggests introducing sexual topics to children as young as four years old, has sparked a heated debate. Critics argue that such early exposure to sexual matters is inappropriate and potentially harmful. This article explores the controversy surrounding the WHO’s sexuality education guidelines and the reactions from various stakeholders.

The WHO’s Guidance and Content. According to a report in the Daily Mail, the WHO’s guidance emphasizes the importance of discussing sexuality with children at a young age. It recommends encouraging children under the age of four to ask questions about sexuality and explore gender identities. Additionally, the guidance suggests providing toddlers with information about “enjoyment and pleasure when touching one’s own body” and acknowledges the concept of early childhood masturbation. For children between the ages of four and six, the WHO advises that they should engage in conversations about sexual matters and consolidate their gender identity.

The document further asserts that sexuality is present from birth, claiming that babies learn the value and pleasure of bodily contact, warmth, and intimacy. The guidance suggests that even infants engage in what can be considered sexuality education as they begin to differentiate between what is perceived as “clean” and “dirty.” The WHO defends its guidelines by stating that they are based on established psychological facts and decades of research.

Public Reaction and Criticism. The controversy surrounding the WHO’s sex education guidance has elicited strong reactions from various individuals and organizations. GB News reporter Mark Dolan labeled the development as “sick” and expressed his disapproval of the WHO, stating that they can “go to hell.” Laura Anne Jones, the Conservative shadow minister for education in Wales, has demanded an immediate rescinding of the advice, calling it “disturbing” and highlighting the need to prevent the infiltration of harmful gender ideology into sex education in Wales and the UK.

The Safe Schools Alliance, an advocacy group, has called for an urgent inquiry to investigate potential links between the WHO’s guidance and education policies in the UK. The group finds it deeply concerning that the UN and WHO are endorsing an approach they perceive as experimental, unscientific, and potentially aligned with individuals and organizations promoting the acceptance of paedophilia. They urge the revision of the standards to prioritize safeguarding and protecting children while promoting a healthy and age-appropriate understanding of sex.

The Larger Context: Decriminalization of ‘Consensual’ Sexual Activity. The controversy surrounding the WHO’s sexuality education guidance coincides with the publication of a report by two UN bodies that advocate for the decriminalization of all ‘consensual’ sexual activity, including relationships between adults and minors. This broader context adds to the concerns raised by critics who argue that the WHO’s guidance may contribute to a normalization of early sexualization and potentially weaken protections against exploitation.