No Outsiders in Our School: Teaching the Equality Act in Primary Schools

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No Outsiders in Our School: Teaching the Equality Act in Primary Schools

No Outsiders in Our School: Teaching the Equality Act in Primary Schools

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I work for Excelsior Trust and I am confident that every child in Excelsior schools will tell you there are no outsiders in their school, because everyone is welcome.

He’s only ever been asked about teaching relating to challenging homophobia he claims, never about race, disability or other discriminations. I do not see why it is necessary or expedient deliberately to alienate and exclude fundamentalists, by expressly opposing their beliefs, and therefore implicitly adopting beliefs that contradict theirs. The No Outsiders programme created by Andrew Moffat, previously of Parkfield Community School in Birmingham and currently Personal Development Lead for Excelsior Trust, dates back to 2014. Further on in the introduction, again playing fast and loose with the specifics of the 2010 Act, he looks forward to children leaving primary school ‘happy and excited about living in a community full of difference and diversity, whether that is through ethnicity, gender, ability, sexual orientation, gender identity, age or religion. People in Norway in 1940 felt that London represented the "Spirit of freedom" during the difficult war years.

Remember, No Outsiders was delivered with the full backing of parents at Parkfield School for four years between 2014-2018 without controversy. When a child is born to a family the strength of bond created within the family is enormous, it has no real substitute. This programme and others like it are a further and systematic erosion of the basic family structures that have been present for generations.

It is inclusive education, promoting community cohesion to prepare young people and adults for life as global citizens. A selection of 42 children's books, covering EYFS to Year 6, selected to support primary schools to develop a curriculum response to the Equality Act 2010. Books used in programme include stories about a dog that doesn't feel like it fits in, two male penguins that raise a chick together and a boy who likes to dress up like a mermaid. The protests are said to have spread to other cities, with Muslim parents saying they do not want their primary school children to be taught about LGBT issues.

He was only saying three words; she couldn't hold a conversation, so why do you think she would sometimes wait on the station to hear him again and again? Instead we are teaching kids that having a sex change is glamorous and without risk, against the will of parents. Some of us will live as a different gender from the one other people chose for us; others may like to do things that some people think are “just for boys” or “just for girls. There are several other Leicester City and County schools taking part in No Outsiders, as well as other schools around the UK. The titles in this book pack encourage children to explore identities and focus on diversity as a whole.

In fact, in many countries, children are taught about the *dangers* of alcohol when they are in school. The bond between child and parent is such that parents wish their children to share their values and will not stop fighting for their children. At Colmers Farm Primary School, we believe in the importance of equality and everybody having the same opportunities. They are also well versed in discussing and debating issues because oracy is threaded across all subjects.Or should we be teaching an alternative narrative in schools; one where an inclusive ethos is developed so that all children understand about the diversity and difference that exists in our communities and furthermore, crucially, understand that they belong? Linked to this are Government ambitions to prevent the radicalisation of young people and encourage an appreciation of difference around family structures. They are told to imagine Tiny joining their class and how they would have to reconsider using pronouns.

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