A campaign has been launched to halt an effort by the ACLU to pressure schools to open their Internet filtering options for children to allow sites such as polybi.com, where a woman’s naked torso is fondled by three hands; gaydatingtips.com, which advertises a see-through boxer for men; and gayquestions.com/hc3.asp, where students would see an image of two naked men apparently engaged in a sex act.

“It goes without saying that our nation’s public school districts should not permit minors access to the type of sexually inappropriate internet content described,” said a letter from the Alliance Defense Fund. “Yet this is exactly what the ACLU is demanding by threatening to sue the district unless it disables the LGBT filter.”

The ADF had written to officials at the Gwinnett County Public Schools in Georgia about the issue.

Chara Fisher Jackson, legal director for the ACLU of Georgia, wrote Supt. J. Alvin Wilbanks to warn him that the district’s Internet filter that blocks “LGBT” websites “violates the First Amendment and the Equal Access Act.”

The ADF countered that school districts “shouldn’t be bullied into exposing students to sexually explicit materials.”

David Cortman, senior counsel for ADF, said the “latest scare tactic – under the façade of illegal censorship – is just another act of intimidation designed to forward the ACLU’s radical sexual agenda for children.”

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