So far, about two hundred Italian schools have discreetly and without any ministerial authorization adopted a new regulation allowing students to pursue so-called “alias careers.” Students who wish to change their names are able to do so within this program, even if they are minors and do not have parental permission. Italian schools choose to adhere to political correctness and introduce “alias careers.”
Trent and Rovereto High School of the Arts was the first institution where the student council instituted the adoption of a procedure “designed to ensure the protection of male and female students who have embarked on the path of gender reassignment, providing for the possible activation–at the instance of the person concerned–of an alias career” and plans to “ensure that transitioning students can live in a serene study environment that is attentive to the privacy and dignity of the individual.”
Alias careers are of no value to the state which means that the student will have to show up under his or her actual name to take an exam, even if it shows up in the electronic record under the new name. In the province of Rome there are twenty-eight active schools, on the territory of Lazio there are as many as thirty-six gender-free schools, but the region of Valle d’Aosta is the only one currently resisting the gender madness.
As Il Giornale reports on the parents’ protest, “in the last few hours these data have become public, sparking general outrage. On social media, which have now become a daily theater of clashes on these untangled issues, there are those who see alias careers as a danger, especially in schools.” ‘With the famous alias careers wanted by the left,” comments one woman on Facebook, “a boy can pretend to feel like a girl and thus use the girls’ locker rooms and bathrooms. Someone, as often happens in America, may not only stop to look at them but may rape them, it would be good to avoid these unpleasant incidents in our country.’ Parents of some students are also against this practice. In fact, it seems that large groups of parents have called for the abolition of alias careers in schools.”
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