Aneuroscience professor was ousted from the American Psychological Association’s (APA) email discussion group by vote after suggesting that there are only two genders as well as past concerns over his posts, the College Fix reported Friday.
Psychology and neuroscience professor John Staddon at Duke University was removed from the APA’s Society for Behavioral Neuroscience and Comparative Psychology (SBNCP) Division 6 listserv and was notified via email by the group’s presidential trio who said use of the forum was a “privilege,” in the statements republished by the National Association of Scholars (NAS) on April 30.
“It is sad that an audience of supposed scientists is unable to take any dissenting view, such as the suggestion that there really are only two sexes,” Staddon said in reply to the notification of his removal from the division’s group before allowing NAS to publish the email exchange. “Incredible! I don’t mind having one less distraction, but I think you should really be concerned at Div 6’s unwillingness to tolerate divergent views.”
His post that “tipped the scale,” according to Staddon, was titled “Hmm… Binary view of sex false? What is the evidence? Is there a Z chromosome?” Staddon told Newsweek he created the post on April 15.
On Wednesday, Texas Representative James Talarico told fellow commitee members that there were more than two biological sexes.
Talarico pointed out the other biological sexes in a Committee on Public Education hearing on Wednesday, in which Talarico holds a seat.
“Modern science obviously recognizes that there are many more than two biological sexes, in fact, there are six,” stated Talarico. “Which honestly surprised me too cause I am not well versed in this issue area, I’m not a scientist I’m a politician, a lot worse than a scientist.”
Have you visited the children’s section of a public library or bookstore lately? You may be surprised by some of the books you find there. LGBT activists are aggressively presenting their ideology in books across the children’s genres: picture books, easy readers, and biographies.
For example, in “BunnyBear,” a cub feels like a bunny on the inside, so he is encouraged to embrace his bunny identity. In “Worm Loves Worm,” two worms get married. The dilemma? Guests wonder which will wear the tux and which wear the dress. And in “Jack not Jackie,” the message to readers is choose your gender, do what feels right for you.
The target age for these books? Ages 4–8. Surprised? It gets worse.
The Canadian government is funding a program that informs teens how they know if they are actually living life as the wrong gender. The program, called Teen Talk, provides teens with the resources they need to figure out if their brains match their bodies, if they are male or female, or if they are something else entirely.
The program teaches that “There are more than two genders,” and that what we know as biological sex, as in the existence of male and female reproductive systems, is simply “gender assignment” that is “based on an assumption that someone’s genitals match their gender.”
“However,” Teen Talk goes on to say, “gender isn’t about someone’s anatomy, it’s about who they know themselves to be.” It elucidates the many, constructed “gender identities,” including “male, female, transgender, gender neutral, non-binary, agender, pangender, genderqueer, two-spirit, third gender, and all, none or a combination of these.”
Fake news giant CNN is lashing out against South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem for her signing of two executive orders that aim to fight back against the relentless onslaught of transgenderism.
According to CNN, it is “transphobic” to do anything other than “affirm” gender dysphoria as “normal,” whether that means allowing boys in girls’ locker rooms or feeding into the delusion that a man in drag is a “woman” just because he says he is.
CNN also says that there is no way to even know a baby’s sex after birth, despite the presence of one set of genitalia or another.
“It’s not possible to know a person’s gender identity at birth, and there is no consensus criteria for assigning sex at birth,” CNN maintains.