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a mayor in ohio All five local . told School Board members resign or face charges over class material during board meetings high School student He considered “child pornography.”

“It has come to my attention that your teachers are compulsorily distributing child pornography in the classroom,” Hudson Mayor Craig Schubert told the Hudson Board of Education during a meeting on Monday.

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“I spoke to a judge this evening. He’s already confirmed it. So I’m going to give you a simple choice: You either choose to resign from this board of education or you will be charged,” Schubert said, which was met with cheers from the audience.

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Schubert’s comment came in response to the writing prompts found in the book “642 Things to Write About”. which was distributed to some higher School students who were pursuing college credit courses.

The material includes asking students to “write a sex scene you won’t show to your mom,” “rewrite the sex scene from above into one you’ll let your mom read,” and another prompts students to drink a beer. Asking to drink and describe the Akron Beacon Journal reported how it tastes.

The content set off a firestorm from parents, including the speaker, who also attended the board meeting, calling the signs “disgusting” and a form of “grooming.”

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Hudson City School Superintendent Phil Herman called the material “inappropriate and offensive writing signals” in a prepared statement and said the books were pulled from schools on Monday.

“The district immediately determined that this writing resource should not be in the hands of our students, and on Monday collected books from students enrolled in the course,” Hermann said. “It’s important to note that none of these inappropriate writing prompts were ever given as part of the class.”

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Hudson High School principal Brian Wilch also said Monday that he and his administrative team apologized to the parents, explaining that the curriculum was offered in collaboration with Hiram College and that the book “642 Things” was previously used. Was.

“We did not do due diligence when we reviewed this resource and, as a result, we overlooked many of the 642 writing prompts that are not suitable for our high school audience,” Wilch said. “…we feel terrible. None of these inappropriate signals were selected or discussed at the time, but they were still there and they were observable, and you can’t ignore them.”