And that's partly because they sort of have to, because what's going to happen is not necessarily obvious. And without discussion with parents and without discussion by schools, that's becoming the de facto sex educator for a lot of kids. That they had gay friends, that they weren't homophobic, but they use that word all the time. Why would you think that was a bad thing? But that ambiguity allows young people to vastly overestimate what their peers are doing. It affects their ideas about how women should behave. They spanned a broad range of races, religions, classes and sexual orientations. Author Peggy Orenstein knows that talking to your son about sex isn't easy: "I know for a lot of parents, you would rather poke yourself in the eye with a fork than speak directly to your son about sex — and probably he would rather poke himself in the eye with a fork as well," she says. Facebook Twitter Flipboard Email.
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