Nonprofit partnered with AFT, Disney offers cheap books on sex, drag queens, transgenderism to K-12 teachers

A nonprofit organization that touts its partnerships with Disney, Pizza Hut and the American Federation of Teachers among other entities is doing its part to make sure that low-cost sexually explicit books find their way into the hands of K-12 teachers to assist in the indoctrination of young children into transgenderism, gender identity and drag queens.

Describing itself as an “innovative leader in education equity,” First Book has partnered with Randi Weingarten’s powerful AFT for over a decade and offers its First Book Marketplace to teachers with deep discounts on books including “Fred Gets Dressed,” “Who Is RuPaul?” and “It Feels Good to Be Yourself: A Book About Gender Identity” among its titles.

The description for the book “Fred Gets Dressed” which is recommended for readers aged 4-6 reads, “The boy loves to be naked. He romps around his house naked and wild and free. Until he romps into his parents’ closet and is inspired to get dressed. First he tries on his dad’s clothes, but they don’t fit well. Then he tries on his mom’s clothes, and wow! The boy looks great.

“He looks through his mom’s jewelry and makeup and tries that on, too. When he’s discovered by his mother and father, the whole family (including the dog!) get in on the fun, and they all get dressed together,” according to the website.

The book is offered at a 68 percent discount, marked down from its S18.99 cover price to an affordable $6.10.

(Image: Screengrab/First Book Marketplace)

Also discounted 68 percent to $6.10 is “It Feels Good to Be Yourself: A Book About Gender Identity,” described as “Some people are boys. Some people are girls. Some people are both, neither, or somewhere in between,” and is recommended for ages 4-9 years old.

(Image: Screengrab/First Book Marketplace)

Another book, “Stonewall: A Building. An Uprising. A Revolution” is described as  “The very first picture book to tell the historic and inspiring role of the Stonewall Uprising in the gay civil rights movement,” and “this powerful and timeless true story that will allow young readers to discover the rich and dynamic history of the Stonewall Inn and its role in the LGBTQ+ civil rights movement—a movement that continues to this very day.”

(Image: Screengrab/First Book Marketplace)

While an important chapter in LGBTQ history, the Stonewall riots could be seen by some parents as an inappropriate topic for the 4-9 year old age range that it is recommended for. It goes for $7.05.

Then there is “Who Is RuPaul?” a tribute to perhaps the most famous drag queen of all, one whose show “Ru Paul’s Drag Race” has featured top Democrats including Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.

“RuPaul Andre Charles always knew he was meant to be a performer. Even as a young child, he loved to dress up and imitate the glamorous women he saw on television,” the description for the $3.45 offering that is recommended for ages 7-12 reads.

(Image: Screengrab/First Book Marketplace)

More titles available are “The Pronoun Book,” “Julian is a Mermaid,” “Being You: A First Conversation about Gender” and “Aristotle and Dante Dive into the Waters of the World.”

Another book, “Flamer,” was reported by Fox News as being offered by First Books and described as “a graphic novel that contains sexually-charged topics and imagery. The characters discuss erections, penis size and the illustrations depict naked teenage boys,” is no longer available on the First Book Marketplace website.

First Books responded to an inquiry by Fox News Digital on “whether schools and or parents are notified when books with sex imagery and gender ideology are brought into schools.”

“While we work directly with our community of formal and informal educators who are able to choose the books that serve their students, we recognize the deep bond between those educators and the parents and caregivers of the children they serve,” the nonprofit said. “We know that the books we provide strengthen those bonds between teachers and parents and support reading… as a critical element of educational equity,”

According to Fox News, “When asked about how distributing books with sex imagery promotes diversity, First Book did not respond.”

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