Note: This article may contain commentary reflecting the author's opinion.

As most people have heard, due to the liberal hysteria, the Florida State Senate passed the “Parental Rights in Education Bill” and is headed to America’s favorite governor, Ron DeSantis. Not long after the Florida bill passed, Georgia decided to promote similar legislation to protect school children from conversations deemed inappropriate for their age group. 

Georgia’s “Common Humanity in Private Education Act” addresses two main points of contention in our country right now: race and sexuality. According to the bill, if passed, it would prohibit schools from teaching curriculum that promotes critical race theory and teaches primary age children about sexuality and gender identity. 

The bill states that schools should be prohibited from teaching students that “any sex, race, ethnicity, color, or national origin is inherently superior or inferior.” It also explains that individuals shouldn’t be treated differently due to their sex or race and that no individual should be held accountable for their ancestors’ mistakes. These are all things most Americans believe in.

The bill also addresses the issue of sexuality being taught in classrooms. The bill states that no school will be permitted to “promote, compel or encourage classroom discussion of sexual orientation or gender identity in primary grade levels.” The bill says that schools are prohibited from discussing sexuality in a way that is “not appropriate for age or developmental stage of the child.” 

The legislation covers fundamental things that most Americans hold dear, like don’t judge a person based on the color of their skin and don’t confuse young children, but that doesn’t stop the leftists from opposing it. Georgia Equality said, “Georgia Don’t Say Gay bill is government-sanctioned censorship disguised as nondiscrimination.” They also posted this on Twitter, advocating against the bill: 

According to NBC News, the bill may not pass before the deadline, which would effectively stop the bill dead in its tracks, but one can hope that the Legislature will act urgently. Legislation to persevere American values and protect children cannot be understated.