The CBC broadcasted a feature with drag performers making children uncomfortable while indoctrinating them with gender ideology.
The state broadcaster spent taxpayers’ money on a segment that showcased drag queens talking to children about drag and gender. Typically, drag queens are men who sport women’s clothing, wigs, and gaudy makeup, though the CBC segment featured both a male, “Barb Wire,” and a female drag queen, “Rose Beef.”
“Would you agree that makeup is for everyone?” a drag queen asks a little girl.
The children seem to answer in a way that seeks the approval of the adult drag queens.
“Do you have a favourite drag performer?” another child is asked. “Can I be your favourite since I’m the first one?”
“Is this your first time? Seeing a drag queen?”
Upon meeting the drag queens, many children expressed that they are nervous.
“Anyone can do drag, that’s what’s so special,” a drag queen tells another child.
This isn’t the first time the CBC has attempted to normalize transgenderism for kids.
Last year, the CBC had a feature on YouTube and Snapchat that taught viewers — most of whom are likely teens and young adults — how to date trans people and when to get sexual.
“You’ve matched with a gorgeous, gorgeous trans person on your dating app of choice, and now it’s time to send the opening message. It’s no secret that first impressions are everything. So, what’s the right thing to say?” asked the host.
But this all doesn’t go as far as a Dutch media outlet that had transgender individuals show their near-naked bodies to 10-year-olds.
The host and one of the transgender individuals are seen explaining to preteens that gender is a feeling.
“And that can be simply a feeling, but you can also do something about it,” the transgender individual said.
“For example, I had surgery.”
Another transgender woman says “As you can see I still have something in my underpants but I still have a vulva.”