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Child Abuse? 9-Year-Old Transgender Makes History on National Geographic Cover

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Published on: December 20, 2016

In a new issue of National Geographic set to hit stands on December 27th, the cover of the magazine and the featured article explore the life of a 9-year-old transgender girl that allegedly “knew” when she was four years old that she was a transgender person. In the video below, I examine not only how this magazine cover and the article demonstrate how far left the coastal elites and the media have dragged this country during the years of Barack Obama’s presidency, but I also examine how many of these shifts to the far-left are in lockstep with a design laid out by the Soviet Union in detail during the 1950’s for how to bring about the total destruction of the United States. 

Just so there’s no confusion about what design I’m referring to, in 1963, Congressman Albert S. Herlong Jr. of Florida read a list of 45 Communist goals into the Congressional Record. The list he read was derived from researcher Cleon Skousen’s book, “The Naked Communist.” The principles essentially provide an outline for how to bring about the complete destruction of the United States. What people deserve to know, is that when the soviet outline to destroy American is compared with the playbook, strategies, and talking points of Democrats and our so-called liberal elite, you’ll be shocked to learn that they’re almost identical. 

For Attitude.co.uk, Cristian Angeloni writes:

A young American girl has made history by becoming the first transgender person to cover National Geographic magazine.

The portrait of 9-year-old Avery Jackson, shot by Robin Hammond is accompanied by a simple, but powerful quote, in which the young activist says: “The best thing about being a girl is, now I don’t have to pretend to be a boy.”

National Geographic’s Gender Revolution issue explores the “cultural, social, biological and personal” ramifications of gender around the world, taking the focus away from a number of high profile trans celebrities and focusing on everyday people.

“We wanted to look at how traditional gender roles play out all over the world, but also look into gender as a spectrum,” Editor-in-Chief Susan Goldberg said to NBC Out.

“There’s lots of coverage on celebrities, but there wasn’t an understanding on real people and the issues we face every day in classrooms or workplaces in regards to gender,” she added.

Welcoming the historic cover, trans writer and comedian Shon Faye explained how representation of trans youth may have helped her understand her gender identity more clearly as a child.

“People often ask me if I always knew I was transgender,” Shon told us. “Truthfully, I didn’t because I didn’t know what “transgender” was growing up in the ’90s.

“I had to wait until I was 25 and I met other trans people before I could begin answer all the questions I still had from childhood. It would be nice to think other trans children could start this earlier by seeing this cover and work it out earlier, instead of having to undo the damage by living in hiding for another decade when there’s no need.”

 She added: “A lot of what stops trans people living authentically earlier is how sensationalised and scary the label is – I hope one day it won’t have to be particularly ‘revolutionary’ to just be trans at all.”

The Gender Revolution issue of National Geographic goes on sale in shops on December 27.

Article posted with permission from The Last Great Stand

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