Disney Sure Does Hire a Lot of Freakazoids and Weirdos
The Walt Disney Company has announced that its main corporate goal – its whole reason for existing now – is to defeat Florida’s new Don’t Groom Kids law. That might seem strange for one of the most recognizable companies in the world, which has been making children’s movies and TV programs for the past 99 years. But it’s not that strange when you look at what’s been happening at Disney for the past few years, especially in Florida. The cops have arrested an extraordinary number of Disney employees engaged in crimes against children.
The bill that Governor Ron DeSantis signed into law prohibits weirdo public school teachers from talking about their bizarre sex fetishes with children between kindergarten and third grade. That’s a great start, but many parents feel the law doesn’t go far enough. It’s great that teachers can no longer sexually groom kids through third grade… but what about fourth through twelfth grade? And why doesn’t the law impose a death-penalty-by-sledgehammer for any teacher who violates it?
Parents do love the new law for the limited protection that it does give for some school-aged children, though. The latest polling shows that 61% of Americans support the law when “presented with the actual language.” (Opponents of the law have falsely labeled it the ‘Don’t Say Gay’ bill.)
67% of American parents support the law. 53% of Joe Biden’s own voters support it. Not that Joe Biden voters is a real category that exists. And 61% of people who know an LGBT person support it.
But not the Walt Disney Company!
They’re curiously outraged that Florida Republicans would take steps to protect the smallest and most vulnerable kids in the public school system from pedophile grooming.
If you think this law is not necessary in all 50 states, consider this: A third grade teacher in Austin, Texas bragged this week on Tik Tok that 20 of the 31 students in her classroom had “came out” as gay during the current school year. I don’t teach third grade, but that number seems… outlandishly high.
Here’s part of the official statement that the Walt Disney Company released about the law:
“Our goal as a company is for this law to be repealed by the legislature or struck down in the courts, and we remain committed to supporting the national and state organizations working to achieve that.”
It doesn’t get much clearer than that. Disney’s goal as a company is no longer to make the same family-friendly entertainment that billions of people have watched over the past 99 years. It’s to overturn a law that two-thirds of all American parents support, which prevents children from being psychologically damaged and groomed by perverts in the public school system.
Maybe it’s not such a mystery why Disney is headed in this new direction, when you consider some of the headlines from Florida over the past seven years. These are all real stories:
“Disney security guard shows up ‘buck naked’ to human trafficking sting, 124 arrested, sheriff says.”
“Florida child sex sting nets former workers from Disney, SeaWorld and Universal Studios.”
“Three employees of Walt Disney World arrested in major child sex sting in Florida.”
“Walt Disney World employee tried to arrange sex with 8-year-old girl: DOJ.”
“4 Walt Disney World employees arrested in undercover human trafficking sting.”
“Child porn investigation: Disney World, Legoland employees among 11 arrested.”
“Theme park employees caught in sex stings, child porn arrests.”
Those stories all involved Disney employees in Florida since 2015. A couple of those stories happened this year, even after Disney announced its opposition to the Don’t Groom Kids law.
And who could forget Disney’s weirdo director of the Guardians of the Galaxy movies, James Gunn? He was temporarily suspended by Disney when someone noticed that he was posting “jokes” about raping infants and toddlers for the previous decade. (Disney later reinstated him.)
How many co-workers can you think of that have been arrested for child sex crimes, child porn and/or human trafficking in the past seven years? Or in your lifetime? I can count the number of times that it’s happened in my various workplaces on zero hands. But at Disney, it appears that the HR department is screening people for these types of proclivities.
Parents should keep that in mind next year when Disney is hoping they will spend money on its 100-year anniversary programming and movies.