Immigrant Parents Brawl With Antifa Over School’s LGBT Indoctrination

Concerned parents and radical leftist instigators brawled in Glendale, California as a school board meeting over the system’s LGBT agenda was held.

Officials locked themselves inside the Glendale Unified School District (GUSD) Headquarters on Tuesday as they voted on Resolution No. 27. This edict, which came from superintendent Vivian Vekchian, would proclaim June as LGBT Pride Month.

Vekchian declared that representation was important in district schools. “Our primary focus in our school district is to be inclusive. Every student matters, every family member matters. We do follow state laws and California Department of Education guidelines.”

GUSD officials posted on Facebook Monday that people were spreading “intentional and harmful disinformation…about what is being taught in our district and the ways we serve our students.”

They added that false information was repeated about an LGBT curriculum and programs for “transgender and gender non-conforming youth.”

Most of the parents were Hispanic or Armenian, and many waved American flags and wore shirts saying “Leave our kids alone.”

They were opposed by Resolution No. 27 supporters, who consisted of gay activists and Antifa radicals. The counterprotesters chanted, “Racists, sexists, anti-gay. Christian fascists go away.”

Roughly 50 law enforcement officers tried to keep the groups apart, with limited success. A physical barricade was attempted, but this temporary construction did little to quell the anger.

Several fights broke out as parents demonstrated against the indoctrination of their children, and officials declared the gathering “exceeded the bounds of peaceful assembly.”

Police used batons to beat protesters back as scuffles spread. Efforts to disperse the gathering failed, and three people were arrested and charged with using pepper spray and obstruction.

One protester, Philip George, told KTLA that “we were talking about the children. They are not ready for such choices. It confuses them and ultimately these are things that parents should decide.”

Another parent, Any Totosyan, said that district funds would be better spent improving test scores.

Pride Month supporter Maebe Putlo had a different take. She said she was confused as a child, and therefore the district’s children “should be taught.” She said “so many of them already know at three years old who they are, and they need to know the options they have in life.”

As was obvious on Tuesday, many California parents disagree.