The Catholic school board’s attempts to use Josh Alexander’s punishment as a “human rights” problem are absurd

The Renfrew County Catholic District School Board (RCCDSB) has asserted that it is a violation of a student’s human rights to restrict him from attending high school classes because he said that there are only two genders. The kid in question is Josh Alexander.

As stated in the policy statement on the use of washrooms and changing rooms published by the Ontario Human Rights Commission (OHRC), gender-confused males do have the right to use the bathrooms designated for girls. This is according to Mark Searson, who serves as the director of education for the RCCDSB.

The suspension of Alexander occurs at a time when there is a discernible drive in western nations to openly teach gender ideology to young people. This push is especially visible in the United States of America and Canada.

In point of fact, in the year before last, the federal government of Canada, led by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, committed an astounding one hundred million dollars in support of LGBT activist organizations.

According to Searson, the RCCDSB makes use of the OHRC policy as its guiding principle. The policy of the OHRC emphasizes that washrooms are one of the public locations that trans people avoid the most because they provide major obstacles for trans persons.

Also, the policy acknowledges that transgender individuals have the legal right to utilize restrooms that correspond with their perceived gender identity.

Alexander has not been allowed to attend St. Joseph’s High School in Renfrew, Ontario, since the month of November due to disciplinary reasons.

Alexander is of the opinion that there are only two sexes, and he feels that it is important to maintain this fact. On February 6th, he was detained and prosecuted at his school for attempting to attend class after having been prohibited from doing so. Alexander asserts that the RCCDSB promotes “woke ideology” and that there would be repercussions for anyone who comes out against it.

Searson, on the other hand, asserted that students are encouraged to communicate their opinions, but that doing so cannot come to the detriment of others.

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