Because 8 out of 10 LGBT students continue to be harassed at school each year, this critical work includes creating more inclusive spaces at school for our LGBT students and families. We continue to address bullying and harassment in our classrooms, ensuring every student has a nurturing environment in which to learn and grow. With this as our charge, and in honor of LGBT Pride Month, here are ways we can create more nurturing and inclusive school environments for all students. Adding books with LGBT characters and themes to classrooms and libraries creates a more inclusive school culture.
Supporting LGBTQ Students in Elementary School
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A controversy in Lexington, Mass. The dispute occurred in the only state that allows for same-sex marriage, but the elements of the underlying cultural and educational controversy could easily be duplicated in hundreds of American school districts. Parker objected and sought assurances he would be notified before the school attempted to teach his child about homosexuality or related topics. The school officials first indicated a willingness to do so, but later refused.
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Homosexuals brainwashing our children in elementary schools
The Mansfield Independent School District said that the two parties agreed to settle in an "amicable" manner and that it denied "any wrongdoing or liability," telling NBC News in an email that the district wanted to "avoid the time, expense, stress and other impacts of continuing litigation, which would interfere with the mission of educating the students. Bailey, who began working at Charlotte Anderson Elementary School in the Dallas suburb of Arlington over a decade ago, sued the district and two school administrators in May , claiming that the defendants wrongly discriminated against her because of her sexual orientation. According to the suit, a parent complained to the school board and the superintendent that Bailey was promoting a "homosexual agenda" in the classroom by showing students a picture of the woman who is now her wife during a "Get to Know Your Teacher" presentation. The complaint eventually led to Bailey — who was twice selected Teacher of the Year at her school — being placed on administrative leave in September and then being asked the next month for her resignation, which she refused to give. After the lawsuit was filed, the school district said it did "not warrant merit" and categorically denied the allegations, claiming in a statement that the district "has been an inclusive, supportive environment for LGBT staff for decades.
You have rights as a student in public school. You have the right to express your gender, and it is unlawful for your peers or teachers to harass or treat you differently because of your gender. No matter what sex you were assigned at birth, you have the right to cut your hair and wear your clothes in a way that matches your gender identity. If you have to wear a drape or tuxedo for your senior portrait, you have the right to wear whichever matches your gender identity. You have the right to be called by the gender pronouns that you specify.