Mass Resistance is a group that originally started in Massachusetts, in response to changes imposed in that state, which endangered the sanctity and health of the family.
Parents in Massachusetts watched a slow progression of increasingly dangerous experiments in social engineering, largely advanced by pro-LGBT and gender-radical educators. These experiments moved swiftly from theories among elites to wide-ranging programs forced upon average families against their will. Mainstream conservative advocates opposed many of these measures but were often caught off guard or approached the issues with a little too much fear, so worried parents like Brian Camenker organized from the grassroots up.
As the Mass Resistance website grew in worldwide popularity many groups chartered their own MR chapters. At long last, the movement has come to Texas.
You might think that Texas is safe territory, far removed from the radicalism of blue states like Massachusetts and California. But you would have to think again. In truth, the same well-funded advocacy groups like the Human Rights Campaign (a deceptively titled concern pushing radical changes in sexuality on increasingly younger citizens) have expanded their sphere of power. Working with large donations received from wealthy power-brokers such as Paul Singer, the HRC has surfaced in various cities across Texas in recent weeks, promoting what looks, to the innocent parent, like a program that discourages bullying and encourages tolerance and diversity. Underneath the surface, however, one finds a vast array of age-inappropriate doctrines such as transgenderism, gay parenting, homosexuality, and other radical concepts. The target audience for these programs is no longer college students or adolescents, but children in younger grades, as young as elementary school.
Mass Resistance Texas will be working to push back and give a voice to families who want what is best for children: healthy, age-appropriate, and developmentally sound education, which respects the right of every child to have a chance at growing up well-adjusted, confident, and culturally prepared for adulthood in American society. For a recent podcast detailing the importance of age-appropriate instruction about gender, click on this link below: