(Jacob Bruns, Headline USA) Johns Hopkins University’s Moore Center for the Prevention of Child Sexual Abuse has hired a notorious pedophilia promoter in order to reveal the degree of their tolerance and open-mindedness, the National File reported.
Allyn Walker, a transgender academic, has spent years attempting to destigmatize pedophilia.
Last November, the professor made headlines for suggesting that pedophiles be called “Minor Attracted People” (MAPs) rather than the traditional term, in order to aide destigmatization.
Walker also wrote and published a book called A Long, Dark Shadow: Minor Attracted People and Their Pursuit of Dignity.
Part of Walker’s project is redefining what a pedophile is, making it more acceptable to be one, so long as you do not act on it.
The academic has said in the past that “people can be attracted to children without acting on that impulse,” and that it is immoral to label pedophilia as “immoral.”
After Walker made the news while at Virginia’s Old Dominion University, a petition with more than 15,000 signatures forced the professor out, despite the University’s initial attempt to avoid action.
Walker claimed at the time to have been taken out of context, and and believed that a “smear campaign” had taken place.
Johns Hopkins, which granted the professor a postdoctoral fellowship in the Moore Center, said that it was “excited” to have Walker join the team beginning on May 25.
The center claims to be backed by the conclusions of scientific studies that will benefit the public.
According to the center’s website, it is a “research center that creates, through rigorous science, a public health approach to preventing child sexual abuse.”
Pedophilia appears to be the next project on the horizon for the left if they can successfully enshrine transgenderism in the public mind.
Major childhood development institutions, including the Walt Disney Company and Nickelodeon, also have been criticized for sexualizing and grooming young children by subversively inserting inappropriate content into their programming.