Federally-funded guidelines instruct adults to pause before discussing sex with minors and to ask, "Are you alone in the room?" These instructions specify tactics to follow "if you're really having a hard time getting a parent" to leave the room during the sex talk. They suggest children as young as 13 discuss sex with groups like Planned Parenthood in a parked car or communicate in writing, so their parents cannot hear the adults' side of the conversation. And they encourage offices to have vans roam neighborhoods giving minors federally funded contraceptives; to mail birth control to adolescents in "plain, unmarked packaging;" and/or to have teenagers receive contraceptives at public meet-up places.
A federal grant recipient admitted the cloak-and-dagger sex discussion is necessary, because "parents might not agree with some of the things that we're talking about."
The emphasis on shutting out adults comes as the Biden administration and 24 states are fighting against a lawsuit to recognize parents' right to know if the government is enabling underage sexual activity by giving teens birth control.
Biden Admin: 'It Takes a Village' to Teach Teens about Sex
The Biden administration revealed that it aimed to "expand sexual and reproductive health information and services" for teens during National Adolescent Health Month (NAHM), which runs during the month of May. The announcement made it clear government-funded strangers would take a leading role in forming teens' views of sexuality.