Travis Mayfield: Why not give children more access to ” knowledge” (porn)?

Donnelly Library
Travis Mayfield advocates open access to adult literature for children in a recent piece at KIRO FM’s MyNorthwest.com — “So, it breaks my heart to read this week about a public library in Idaho officially banning kids from entering. Donnelly Public Library in the small town of Donnelly, Idaho, announced in May it was being forced to make the change due to a new state law. Among other restrictions, the new law requires Idaho public libraries to have adults-only sections out of children’s range. Donnelly’s library is physically too small to make that possible. And so to avoid being sued or, worse, close down entirely, the tiny library put up a sign restricting everyone under the age of 18 from entry…
I could say I am outraged. I could say I am perplexed. I could say I was disgusted. But what I really am is just sad. I’m sad that a growing number of people in this country have decided that knowledge – and by extension books and libraries – is(/are) dangerous for kids.”

** Not surprised one bit that it hurts his heart that the small library follows state law, or more importantly, attempts to shield the young from access to adult material. His is the same thinking that allows drag queen story time for minor children. Travis and his male partner are raising their own small children. (Let that sink in). KIRO

Author: Jason Remington

QZVX Creator, Admin, & Editor, former broadcaster. ABOUT Jason & QZVX.com | Jason's Airchecks

10 thoughts on “Travis Mayfield: Why not give children more access to ” knowledge” (porn)?

  1. What? Inslee’s coming here to Idaho? He must have missed the sign along I-90 near the Washington-Idaho border that reads “We are full! Please turn around and go back”.

  2. Read somewhere recently that Utah of all places has THE highest per capita of pornography viewership out of any and all other US states. Wonder how Idaho ranks? Bet it’s up there on the list a ways. Anyway, just another way for human beings to get a sense of satisfaction, be it believing in something or watching something. The libertarian in me says “who gives a flying fig what anyone else does”? I get the whole trying to keep kids from being exposed to this stuff but the reality is the other kids at public school and elsewhere are spreading stuff faster than a library closing down can prevent. My friend has three kids, and sadly, they are all aware of those types of things they shouldn’t be at that age. Tough being a parent.

      1. Who actually subscribes to corn sites? Why? Here’s my name address date of birth and credit card number. Shut up and take all my money now please. Ope, now I feel guilty, better send a bunch of money to the religious group that I think is the correct one. Because ya know, the power of guilt. But then I better log back in to my subscription, heard that one gal is doing that one thing she said she’d never do. Wait, it costs extra? Ok. Here’s my info again. Ope, guilty again, more money to the…. The cycle continues.

        1. Mormons are generally honest people and they would likely want whoever created the content to get credit and get paid for their “services”. Hence part of the high percentage of subscribers in Utah. Rather than some people who just bootleg content for free. Those heathens just go to Reddit or elsewhere, don’t ask me how I know….

  3. Why doesn’t the library read some literature about how to restrict searches for specific age groups? Or enable browser settings to restrict access to adult sites? Sounds like fake outrage to me.

    1. The library is too small to have a restricted area for BOOKS, as well as Internet access and at the same time allow space for children. BOOKS, hard copy and online.
      This story is about two things, as I see it. A gay agenda to open adult material to children vs. State law to essentially ban certain material or at least age-restrict it in libraries.
      It’s Idaho. Much more Conservative than Inslee’s Washington. Oddly enough, now that Inslee has F***ed everything up in Washington, he bought a retirement property in Idaho.

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