Oreo, which parent company Mondelez International uses to militantly advocate for a pro-LGBT agenda that targets children (especially on its social media feed), is sponsoring the 2023 PFLAG (which originated as Parents and Friends of Lesbians and Gays) National Convention, whose focus this year is “Learning with Love,” and whose opening plenary session is “Let Freedom Read! Read with Love to Support Inclusive Books and Education.” First Lady Jill Biden is the convention’s opening speaker.
The education emphasis is a blowback against parental rights advocates who oppose sexually explicit books that the American Library Association, led by Marxist Emily Drabinski, thinks should be available for children to check out at their public schools. PFLAG and ALA also co-sponsored “Banned Books Week” earlier this month, which included “Let Freedom Read Day” to promote grassroots action with lawmakers and decision-makers to allow adult-themed materials into school libraries.
Among its events and materials for Banned Books Week, PFLAG made a list of the “Top 13 Most Banned Books,” which include the titles “Gender Queer,” “All Boys Aren’t Blue,” “Flamer,” “Lawn Boy,” and “This Book is Gay.” The so-called “banned books” contain incontrovertibly adult sexual content, according to the Heritage Foundation (mature content explained below):
All 10 of the books we found that were actually removed most often contained disturbingly explicit passages about sex. Take, for example, the most-banned “Gender Queer.” That graphic novel features a picture of oral sex being performed on a sex toy. It also contains an X-rated passage.
Lest you think we’re cherry-picking, consider the other top 10 most-removed books.
“This Book Is Gay” provides a how-to guide to find strangers for sex on gay sex apps. “Out of Darkness” contains a rape. “l8r g8r” contains discussions of oral sex. “All Boys Aren’t Blue” contains underage incest. “It’s Perfectly Normal” contains drawings of children masturbating. “Lawn Boy” contains a passage about 10-year-old boys performing oral sex on each other. “Jack of Hearts” talks about a condom that is “covered in s—-.” “Crank” details a meth-fueled rape. “Lucky” also details a rape. And “A Court of Mist and Fury,” tame by comparison, contains an extremely explicit sexual passage.
Meanwhile, Mondelez has taken its best-known product and for years now has used its popularity to promote PFLAG and its grooming agenda towards schoolchildren. Samples from Oreo’s X (formerly Twitter) feed:
We're celebrating our longtime partnership with @pflag, who turns 50 this year. Thanks for your iconic work and for helping us all to be better allies ensuring that every LGBTQ+ person is safe, celebrated, empowered, and loved 🌈 pic.twitter.com/BGNotqNKOg
— OREO Cookie (@Oreo) June 21, 2023
We’re kicking off Pride Month early with a shout out to our long-time partner @PFLAG, whose work continues to support LGBTQ+ people and those who love them 💙We appreciate you! 🏳️🌈 pic.twitter.com/pvusPIFfnp
— OREO Cookie (@Oreo) May 29, 2023
Happy International Pronouns Day! Your identity is what makes you, you ❤️ pic.twitter.com/nt2IbWJz1T
— OREO Cookie (@Oreo) October 19, 2022
So we seem to have found the key to develop Oreo around the world. The key is quite simple. It’s a brand that has a unique positioning about staying playful. It’s in the space where kids and their parents touch. It has a unique moment, which is when the kid comes from home, there’s a whole ritual related to it with the milk. We found a way to really connect Oreo to the things that are happening that consumers are interested in. So we found a way to connect the brand to those areas or moments that consumers really like, and that’s working for it.
Mondelez knows kids are drawn to Oreos not only because it’s sugar, but because it is also an iconic treat with its own identity. The company abuses that relationship by using the product to promote the radical LGBTQ agenda.