Yes, it's true. Here in Oklahoma.
According to the MLS, "the Metropolitan Library System is committed to highlighting LGBTQ2S+ reading or listening recommendations and other resources, along with offering programs that amplify LGBTQ2S+ voices and stories".
Ok, but where is Christian Pride Month? What about Republican Pride Month?
I didn't see either on a cursory exam of the Metropolitan Library System calendar, but I did see a whole lot of fun and entertaining things to do all the way through October for kids that have nothing at all to do with nontraditional sexual proclivities.
Why take a whole month to promote a lifestyle then - especially one that doesn't espouse the more traditional values of the state of Oklahoma? The MLS seems to be quite good at developing and promoting activities for EVERYONE - why spend so many public resources (tax dollars) on Pride Month?
Here are some of the Pride Month activities taking place at the public MLS paid for using tax dollars.
Of course, Pride Month couldn't be celebrated without a yard sign saying exactly what you're proud of, because today one of the only things that really matters in life is being proud of anything - specifically if it's anything counter cultural.
Let's not forget that because they are a PUBLIC library - serving the whole PUBLIC - they must be prepared to tell ALL ages about how to be proud for exhibiting certain types of sexual behavior and non-traditional sex roles even before they can psychologically process where babies come from. Here we have a collection of collections to meet the need of every age group to grow in understanding of non-traditional sex roles.
Twin studies demonstrate that GD (gender dysphoria) is not an innate trait. Moreover, barring pre-pubertal affirmation and hormone intervention for GD, 80 percent to 95 percent of children with GD will accept the reality of their biological sex by late adolescence.
Ethics alone demands an end to the use of pubertal suppression with GnRH agonists, cross-sex hormones, and sex reassignment surgeries in children and adolescents.