Mother Barred From School Library For Exposing Pornographic Books

(FreedomBeacon.com)- A Fairfax, Virginia mother has been barred from stepping foot in her son’s high school library a little over a month after she spoke at the school board meeting about the pornographic books she found on the shelves.

Stacy Langton was notified by Fairfax High School acting Principal Maureen Keck last week that she is no longer permitted to enter the library. Langton had been at the library just days earlier to check out a book with her son.

When Keck called Langton to give her the news, Langton asked for an explanation. Keck told her that no parents are allowed in the school library. Langton asked Keck to send her the specific policy so she could see it herself. After all, if it was school policy to bar parents from the library, why didn’t the librarian tell her that just days earlier when she was there with her son?

Langton told the Washington Examiner that, not only did the librarian not inform her of this school policy, she also helped Langton and her son find the book they were looking for.

Acting Principal Keck did send Langton the supposed policy prohibiting parents from entering the library. But the policy doesn’t say a single word about restricting parents from accessing the library. Nor does the policy mention anything about restricting visitor access at all. So long as visitors sign in at the front entrance and get a visitor’s pass, they can go where they like.

Langton signed in at the front entrance on the day in question, however, she said she couldn’t get a pass because the machine that prints them was out of order and had been for weeks.

It begs the question, is the Fairfax County school board punishing Langton? Not only did the video of her September 23 remarks at that board meeting go viral on social media, Glenn Youngkin even included a clip in a campaign ad during the election.

It was clear on September 23 that the Fairfax County school board didn’t want what Langton revealed to get out. Despite speakers being allotted two minutes each to speak, the board cut her off before her two minutes were up.

Last month, the Fairfax Times reported that the two books Langton highlighted at the board meeting have been removed from circulation, pending a final decision from a review committee on whether or not to keep the books in the library.