(Molly Bruns, Headline USA) Ari Drennen, LGBTQ program director at far-leftist Media Matters, accidentally admitted that sexually-explicit books and graphic novels marketed towards children are indeed pornographic.
The book, titled Gender Queer, has been subject to contention as librarians across the country attempt to make it available to minors despite graphically depicting oral sex, in addition to talking about strap-ons and sexting.
According to the Post Millennial, Drennen outed herself in a desperate attempt to own Babylon Bee CEO Seth Dillon, who posted about the book in response to Chelsea Clinton’s endorsement of the graphic novel.
“Chelsea Clinton has come out in favor of porn for kids,” Dillon tweeted in response to Clinton’s announcement.
Drennen responded by making a crude joke about Dillon’s use of the “children’s books,” which he responded to with photos from inside the book, asking Drennon how she could possibly consider this appropriate for children.
“Hey Seth I think you mean this for my DMs, you just sent me an unsolicited drawing of a blowjob,” Drennen responded, unintentionally admitting that the book’s content was graphic enough that even she did not want to look at it.
Hey Seth I think you meant this for my DMs, you just sent me an unsolicited drawing of a blowjob
— Ari Drennen (@AriDrennen) May 1, 2023
Greg Price and Libs of TikTok both pointed out the obvious contradiction.
"Conservatives are banning books from school libraries!"
"No we're not. We just want don't want graphic porn in there. Like this one."
"How dare you send me this unsolicited pic of a blow job readily available to a 14-year-old in their school." pic.twitter.com/knpxkIzN6L
— Greg Price (@greg_price11) May 1, 2023
Ari Drennen, LGBTQ activist and program director for Media Matters, accidentally admits that schools are giving kids porn https://t.co/GlC9vnKeIg
— Libs of TikTok (@libsoftiktok) May 1, 2023
The author of the book argued that it is necessary for young people to have access to literature like this.
“It’s very hard to hear people say ‘This book is not appropriate to young people’ when it’s like, I was a young person for whom this book would have been not only appropriate, but so, so necessary,” Kobabe told NBC News last year.
The book was removed from Fairfax County Public Schools in Virginia, Brevard Public Schools in Florida, and Wake County Public Libraries in North Carolina. Parents in New Jersey and Rhode Island challenged its inclusion in the children’s section in their state’s libraries.