Indeed, one blogger lists “7 Reasons Why You Should NOT Take Your Kids to See Batman v Superman,” including foul language and brutal violence.
But it is not just these violent superhero movies — really intended for adults — that parents might want to think twice about. It’s the entire movie going experience. Over the course of the past few decades, thanks to some amazing technology, going to the movies has become a much more intense experience. The screens have gotten bigger, the volume has gotten louder, the graphics have become much more realistic.
The legislation is similar to what’s now law in North Carolina.
The Minnesota House bill states that “restrooms, locker rooms, dressing rooms and other similar places, which shall remain reserved for males or females as they are biologically defined.”
The actual language of the bill defines “a person’s sex is either male or female as biologically defined.” Transgender people said gender is only “assigned” at birth but can change over a person’s life.
Teachers across England are expected to take lessons on gender bias to the next level by chastising students as young as 5 years old for using “sexist” language in school.
The Institute of Physics, an international organization based in London, issued a series of recommendations for the country’s schools to fight gender stereotypes, and encourage students to study subjects that are more popular for the opposite sex, Schools Week reports.
The report, titled “Opening Doors: A guide to good practice in countering gender stereotyping in schools,” comes with nine recommendations for school leaders to challenge sexism in schools and in conversations between students as well as in teacher-student interactions.
In a July 2009 email sent to Clinton’s private email address, Planned Parenthood’s vice president of public policy and advocacy Laurie Rubiner appealed to her to take up the issue during an upcoming visit to the East African country.