'Rainbow-washing' now covers newborns

'Rainbow-washing' now covers newborns

'Rainbow-washing' now covers newborns

A Gen Zer is concerned that companies like Target are wasting no time when it comes to teaching kids to hate and brutalize their bodies.

Ahead of June's LGBT "Pride Month," Target and a few other stores have released collections specifically for the gender confused. They feature t-shirts with messages like "Trans Pride Trans Power" and "Trans People Will Always Exist."

Andrea Mew, storytelling coordinator at Independent Women's Forum (IWF), explains in her article published by The Federalist that the clothing is available in sizes for all ages -- babies, toddlers, kids, teenagers, and adults.

Also on the shelves are board books like "Bye Bye, Binary" and "The Pronoun Book."

She accounts that her coworkers at IWF have seen these products for themselves, and Mew tells AFN, "Ever since publishing this piece, I have received so many different comments from people across the nation showing pictures of these different products" at Target, Walmart, and other big brands.

She warns that this could open the floodgates for children to be introduced to concepts they are simply not ready to handle.

Mew, Andrea (IWF) Mew

"One of the articles of clothing that I referenced in the piece is this little bodysuit that your newborn baby could wear that reads, 'Bien Proud,' saying that you are very proud of being anything L, G, B, or T," Mew relays. "It's interesting to me that it is Spanish-speaking and that it also asserts that a child, a toddler, would be proud of a sexuality or a gender identity."

Meanwhile, Mew points out that this did not happen overnight; it has been brewing for a long time. Though was slow at first, it seems to have accelerated in recent years.

"I am a Zoomer, as we like to call ourselves, and I grew up on the internet," she says, noting that she does not know the root cause of that pro-LGBT acceleration. "I saw gender ideology seep in from academia; I saw it start to spread through mainstream culture."

Remembering herself as a "tomboy" before embracing her femininity, she adds that she is "so thankful" that she is not growing up in this generation.

"I am kind of worried that we are witnessing the death of a tomboy," she says, lamenting that now it seems like young girls who express interest in things that are not feminine are pushed down the transition pipeline.

"It's very powerful in a world that wants us to mix up what a woman actually is with lies," Mew concludes.