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Mother Investigated By US Military For Her Facebook Post That Objected To Lawless Sodomite Banners In Elementary School

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Published on: February 15, 2023

You see?  Because we have not dealt with the criminals in the manner that the Constitution states, namely the militiamen enforcing the law against crimes such as “crimes against nature,” the sodomites advance their abominable agenda against us and our children.  Now, they are doing it against parents who dare to call out what they are doing and our own military is involved in the investigation into a mother who dared to speak out about LGBT banners in an elementary school.

The Epoch Times reports:

New Jersey mom Angela Reading didn’t expect a single Facebook post would deem her a “security threat” in the opinion of U.S. military officials.

But it has, military documents confirm.

“They’ve created this image of me—that I’m some sort of domestic terrorist—because I don’t want sexual posters hanging on the wall in an elementary school,” she told The Epoch Times.

“People legit [legitimately] believed that me posting online that I didn’t like posters meant that I was a terrorist.”

Reading said she eventually resigned her job at the school board because of overwhelming pressure against her because of her Facebook post.

Emails show military officials encouraged school superintendents to demand Reading’s resignation.

The U.S. Army and Air Force, the New Jersey Department of Homeland Security, and local law enforcement agencies classified Reading’s Facebook post about LGBT posters at her school as a “security threat,” emails obtained by Reading under the Open Public Records Act (OPRA) and shared with The Epoch Times show.

Eventually, U.S. Army Major Christopher Schilling discussed his concerns about the post possibly causing violence with 16 government actors.

The issue unfolded Nov. 22, 2022, when Reading wrote on Facebook that pro-LGBT banners at Upper Elementary School (UES) in North Hanover, New Jersey,  seemed inappropriate.

The post had a disclaimer that Reading wasn’t speaking in her capacity as a school board member.

Children at the school made the posters, which included pride flags representing transgender, pansexual, “genderqueer,” “bisexual,” and other sexual orientations.

The term genderqueer refers to a person who does not identify with conventional gender distinctions. A person who identifies as genderqueer may identify as neither male or female; or both male and female; or a combination. 

The term pansexual refers to a person with feelings sexual attraction toward people not limited to any one sex or “gender identity.”

“Why are elementary schools promoting/allowing elementary kids to research topics of sexuality and create posters?” Reading’s Facebook post read, in part. “Also, how can my young children be accepting of people ‘who are sexually attracted to multiple genders’? [sic] They don’t know what sex is!”

She has worked in public education for 10 years and was the Northern Burlington Board of Education’s vice president, she said. She’s never attended a protest and rarely posts on Facebook, she said.

“You’re not going to find political propaganda on my Facebook. You’re not going to find anything extreme. I am milquetoast boring in the public eye,” she said.

But a long list of U.S. government institutions and individuals saw her as a danger to children, emails show.

The list includes institutions: the New Jersey Office of Homeland Security and Preparedness, the New Jersey State Police, the Burlington County Prosecutor’s Office of Counter-Terrorism, and the New Jersey State Police Regional Operations Intelligence Center.

It also includes an Air Force colonel, Army majors, state police, a local police chief, a Homeland Security detective, and other federal law enforcement and defense personnel. Many of these people had ties with the nearby joint military base, McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst.

The emails show military and police suggested that by showing UES’s name and the posters celebrating sexual minorities, Reading had exposed the school and its families to attack by far-right extremists.

None of the publicized emails among these people mentioned any actionable suspicion of a violent threat. But the pressure they generated was enough to get Reading to resign from her school board position.

Schilling announced on Facebook that the local military base was taking action because of threats caused by Reading’s post. Reading said statements like these implied to her community that she was encouraging violence.

“The current situation involving Mrs. Reading’s actions has caused safety concerns for many families. The Joint Base leadership takes this situation very seriously and from the beginning have had the Security Forces working with multiple state and local law enforcement agencies to monitor the situation to ensure the continued safety of the entire community,” Schilling’s Facebook post reads.

The military’s intervention poisoned Reading’s community against her, she said.

Online posts called her a “stochastic terrorist,” she got hate messages telling her she should die, local parents accused her of exposing children to harm, and friends left her.

“People that my husband and I have helped and teachers who we love and care for, we lost everyone,” she said. “We lost all our close friends.”

“I’m getting harassed. People are sitting outside my house,” she said. “It’s becoming a really unsafe situation for my two small children. I ended up resigning from being vice president of the school board.”

Read the full story here.

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