Woke Democratic lawmakers celebrate ‘International Pronouns Day’

Several woke Democratic federal lawmakers celebrated “International Pronouns Day” on Wednesday by sharing which pronouns they go by.

“My name is Senator Ed Markey and my pronouns are He/Him/His. On International Pronouns Day, and every day, we must treat everyone with dignity and respect—this includes using their correct pronouns. Let’s create a world where everyone can live comfortably as their authentic self,” Sen. Ed Markey (D-MA) tweeted.

BILL BANNING PUBLIC DRAG QUEEN PERFORMANCES EXPECTED IN IDAHO

“Using someone’s correct pronouns isn’t just a sign of respect, it’s a way to create a more inclusive and affirming environment for all. My pronouns are she/her. #ShareYourPronouns #PronounsDay,” said Rep. Pramila Jayapal (D-WA).

“She/her/hers […] These are my pronouns. Using someone’s correct pronouns is not only a sign of respect — it is essential to creating a more inclusive and affirming environment for all. #PronounsDay,” Rep. Cori Bush (D-MO) added.

Rep. Andy Levin (D-MI) joined in, saying “It’s International Pronoun Day, a reminder to ask for pronouns and show respect by using those people prefer. Together, we can celebrate people’s multiple, intersecting identities.”

“International Pronouns Day seeks to make respecting, sharing, and educating about personal pronouns commonplace,” according to pronounsday.org.

The makeshift “progressive” holiday comes as LGBT issues have entered the spotlight as hot-button cultural concerns ahead of the 2022 midterm elections.

On Tuesday, an email from an elite private preschool in Washington, D.C. appeared to show the school giving parents pointers on discussing a pregnant teacher’s transgender identity. The email urged them to use the following language from the teacher: “When I was born my grown-ups made a guess that I was a girl, but when I grew up I told everyone that I’m actually a boy.”

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As gender ideology makes its way into public domains such as schools and libraries, some states are preparing to take action. For example, legislators are set to introduce a bill in Idaho that would ban public drag queen performances, according to Idaho Family Policy Center President Blaine Conzatti, who did not release the draft legislation.

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