There is no way this debate between Michael Coren and Charles McVety could have been more of a joke.
Coren, as usual, played the loving Christian card to the hilt throughout. Coren has always been a histrionic jerk but it's truly surprising how liberal he's gotten in the years since I stopped following him.
McVety didn't present a really strong counter to Coren and the host.
Also, what the heck has Europe got to do with anything?
Solomon and Coren seem to think, like a lot of grownups, that children think like adults, which of course they don't. Sure, children may already know the basics of a lot of stuff and have vague ideas about a lot of other things, but children don't really understand the concept of the difference between suggestions about something versus an adult telling them to do something.
Benjamin Levin has everything to do with this since he headed up the thing along with Kathleen Wyn.
It's way too much to expect that children will be taught that the age of consent is 16 or 18 or whatever it is, so they would be advised not to do too much of anything before then. No, they will be told by the bimbos we have for teachers these days that consent means "wanting to." Erego, if an adult is asking you to do things online, don't do it unless you want to, for example if they say they'll be your friend. That's what's going to end up being taught!
Also, when it comes to different genders and sexualities, children won't be taught a loving, godly approach to fellow students who think they might actually be the opposite sex, nor will they be taught a truly Christian approach to dealing with the issue of classmates who have two mommies or daddies. (Jeez, the things some men will do for a lousy tie on Father's Day or the things some women will do for breakfast at the Golden Griddle on Mother's Day, eh?)
Rather, the approach in our public school classrooms will be more likely to be "Hey, do whatever you want. You could even be pansexual, so if you're attracted to boys, girls, people of genders other than the above, stuffed animals, real animals, younger children, family members, cartoon characters, inanimate objects, or whatever else exists, have at 'er." Note: To the complete idiots who occasionally surf in here, the preceeding (meaning the thing what I wrote right afore this here sentence) will not be what some teacher actually says. However, this is what the students will probably take away from this new ciriculum, when it's all said and taught.