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A Florida man asks schools to ban the Bible and says it is "not age-appropriate," citing his "occasional references to murder, adultery, sexual debauchery and debauchery"

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An activist in Florida known for his ingenious applications to local governments has demanded the state's school systems prohibit the use of the Bible.

Chaz Stevens asked the school systems to "immediately remove the Bible from class, library and any teaching material," Stevens wrote in the documents. "In addition, I also seek to remove any book that refers to the Bible."

His petitions referred to a bill passed by Governor Ron DeSantis last month that would allow parents to object to educational materials. After some parents protested explicit sexual narratives being taught in Florida schools, the bill was introduced.

Gender Queer: A Memoir, for example, is one of these novels that deals with LGBTQ subjects and comes out of stories. After signing the statute, DeSantis held a press conference to celebrate the abolition of sex. Last month, he described it as "an animated-style book with graphic images of children performing sexual acts," he said last month. "This is wrong."

The legislation was criticized by liberals. After the bill was approved, Florida's Democratic governor, Lauren Bok, bemoaned the state's decision to join "places like Russia and China, modern-day examples of what happens when freedom of thought and freedom of expression are severely restricted at all levels of society, including in school."

Stevens felt it was time to take up arms after Florida became the next flashpoint in the cultural wars. The Bible is the subject of his anger. Stevens wrote, "My objection to the existence of the Bible in your public schools is based on the following seven points, presented on your flag," Stevens wrote.

Stevens began to wonder whether the Bible was age-appropriate, referring to his "occasional" references to murder, adultery, sexual debauchery, and debauchery. 

"Do we really want to teach our young people about drunk orgies?"

He also objected to the many references in the Bible to rape, animal, cannibalism and infanticide. He stated, "Ultimately, if Jamie and Susie are fascinated by any of the above, they can do what others do - secure a room in Motel Six and take over Gideons."

  • The 57-year-old resident of Deerfield Beach says his anger was fueled after Florida lawmakers banned 54 books in mathematics this month, allegedly involving a critical racial theory. 
  • Stevens, who studied applied mathematics in college, says, "I love algebra," says Stevens, who studied applied mathematics in college. 
  • "And those unified from Tali Tallahassee just blocked a bunch of books of accounts?"
  • Stevens claimed that he sent petitions to draw attention to hypocrisy. "If you want to teach ethics and ethics.

do you really want to go back to a book that wants you to smash kids on the rocks?"

Stevens, who has no children in Florida public schools, says he has yet to receive a response from any of the school districts. On the other hand, his organization tracks the opening time of emailed petitions. He claimed that Pasco County School County had distributed the email 35 times internally as of late Monday, and that Duval County had sought advice from the state capitol.

"My activity in the past has been very successful," Stevens said. 

  1. "And I imagine, we will continue on the same path."
  2. Stevens stated that he was particularly interested in exposing hypocrisy. He said, "I don't have voices."
  3.  "All I have to do is turn hypocrisy from the inside out and let bureaucrats eat each other for lunch."

Stevens is not the only activist who has made a name for himself. In 2015, he petitioned 11 cities in South Florida to either remove prayers opening city committee sessions or allow him to imam a satanic prayer.

As a result of Stevens' requests, many Florida cities stopped performing prayer times. Stevens said, "Demonic stare at them."