Since 1888, the National Geographic Society has published National Geographic, a magazine said to cover history, geography, and world culture.
But on next month’s upcoming cover, you won’t find pictures of wild horses or Australia’s Great Barrier Reef.
Instead, spewed upon National Geographic’s January cover, you’ll find a little boy dressed as a girl.
Or as Nat Geo likes to call him, “the transgender child”.
This issue titled “Gender Revolution” displays a confused little 9-year old boy, dressed in pink and long pink hair, with a quote from him saying, “The best thing about being a girl is now I don’t have to pretend to be a boy”.
National Geographic interviewed the little boy, often referring to him as a “her” and setting up baited questions such as, “What’s the best thing about being a girl?”
National Geographic reports:
“Many readily admitted that it can be hard—frustrating, confusing, lonely—to fit into the communities they call home and the roles they’re expected to play. Others are thriving as they break down gender barriers.
What’s the best thing about being a girl?
Avery Jackson swipes a rainbow-streaked wisp of hair from her eyes and considers the question. “Everything about being a girl is good!”
What’s the worst thing about being a girl?
“How boys always say, ‘That stuff isn’t girl stuff—it’s boy stuff.’ Like when I first did parkour,” an obstacle-course sport.
Avery spent the first four years of her life as a boy, and was miserable; she still smarts recalling how she lost her preschool friends because “their moms did not like me.” Living since 2012 as an openly transgender girl, the Kansas City native is now at ground zero in the evolving conversation about gender roles and rights.”
Organizations such as the American Family Association have already started a petition against National Geographic.
The Christian Post reports:
“Advocates for sexual deviancy have quickly moved from using adults to promote their agenda to exploiting children as the face of their cause,” the AFA states in its petition.
“Susan Goldberg, the National Geographic editor, should be ashamed of herself for using a young child in such an abusive manner. The overwhelming majority of doctors and psychiatrists label what this child is going through as ‘gender dysphoria’ and National Geographic is lauding it as ‘beautiful,’” it added”.
But Susan Goldberg is not ashamed.
In fact, she celebrated the story by writing an op-ed titled “XX and XY don’t tell the full story of gender. Neither do blue and pink”.
USA Today reports:
“As the first female editor in chief of National Geographic since its founding in 1888, I am proud of our role in bringing a discussion about gender to the forefront. You’ll find it across all of our media platforms — print, digital, and in our original documentary, Gender Revolution: A Journey with Katie Couric. Our award-winning news team will expand on the coverage with videos, interactives, a glossary, and maps — including a first-of-its-kind map that takes a look at the legality of gender change around the globe. And I hope our footprint as the number one non-celebrity brand on social media will spark thoughtful conversations around the world.
Now that we know XX and XY, and blue and pink, don’t tell the full story, it is time to write a new chapter to ensure that we all can thrive in this world no matter what our gender — or decision to not identify a gender. That is why National Geographic has set out to tell the story of the gender revolution.”
But as Breitbart previously reported, the American College of Pediatrics showed the danger of “choosing gender” and revealed that “transgendered” children are psychologically confused and may develop mental disorders in their adult lives.
As leftist and liberals cheer at the “gender revolution” taking place, National Geographic is celebrating and contributing to the further demise of a confused, 9-year old little boy.