Lesbian teachers in n j

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For a high school history assignment on the Holocaust, Olivia Loesch chose the pink triangle, used by the Nazis to persecute gay men in concentration camps and decades later a symbol of pride for the gay rights movement. Educators in her public school district — and 11 others in New Jersey — are now testing a pilot curriculum to include instruction about the contributions of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people. Phil Murphy signed a law last year requiring New Jersey public schools to include LGBTQ-related instruction in lesson plans for middle and high schoolers statewide. The mandate takes effect statewide for the school year. Garden State Equality , an advocacy group that pushed for the mandate, developed a model curriculum and selected districts to launch the first phase of the program.
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N.J. schools would teach lessons in diversity under bill headed to governor

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12 New Jersey schools roll out LGBTQ curriculum pilot program

When Reggie Bledsoe was a student in the public schools of Newark, New Jersey, he didn't feel represented by the people he learned about in the classroom. As a black man, he could look to civil rights leaders like Martin Luther King Jr. But as a gay man, he knew he didn't fit the traditional mold of a black historical figure. He said he wishes he had learned about even one black LGBTQ figure, like Bayard Rustin, King's longtime adviser and fellow civil rights pioneer, when he was young and in need of inspiration. Future generations of Newark students will get the chance to learn about LGBTQ historical figures — including Baldwin and Rustin who was posthumously pardoned by California's governor last week, 67 years after he was arrested on anti-gay charges — alongside their heterosexual contemporaries.
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Four teachers suspended from New Jersey high school for anti-gay comments in Zoom chat

Phil Murphy signed into law nearly a year ago a measure that requires school districts to include instruction and materials that "accurately portray political, economic, and social contributions of persons with disabilities and lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender people. The law went into effect immediately but will apply to the school year for the curriculum of middle and high schools. Several schools not in the pilot program will still have access to the lesson plans but will not have a curriculum coach or professional development training. Those schools were not named.
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Four New Jersey high school science teachers have been suspended with pay after making homophobic comments about a colleague in the chat section of a Zoom class last month. Cartotto said the district decided to hand out the suspensions following an investigation into the alleged comments, but had to continue to pay the teachers while they were out of school, due to state law prohibiting school boards from suspending teachers without pay, reports NorthJersey. The teachers made the comments in the chat section of a Zoom class, calling out a fellow teacher for being a lesbian. Matthew DeMarco, a former student at the high school, created a Change. The petition received over 25, signatures.
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