ActBlue, the Democratic Party’s crowdfunding website, sent money to a pro-LGBT group that operates a verysexual, encrypted chat forum for children.
CenterLink, a pro-LGBT group that operates a highly sexual chat service for adolescents, received funding from ActBlue, the Democratic Party’s principal donation platform.
CenterLink reports that ActBlue donated between $1,500 and $5,000 in 2020.
QChat Space is an online sex chat aimed at people as young as 13 who identify as LGBT. It is co-run by CenterLink, which describes itself as a member-based coalition to assist the creation of vital, sustainable LGBTQ community centers.
“CenterLink works in conjunction with Planned Parenthood Federation of America and PFLAG National to build Q Chat Space: The Digital LGBTQ+ Center,” it says on the CenterLink website.
According to the site, “Q Chat Place is an online space providing real-time, chat-based, led support groups for LGBTQ+ youth” (13-19). LGBT community centers all throughout the country employ seasoned professionals who help foster conversations.
CenterLink refuses to be clear about the fact that its chat site for kids features a “fast escape” option that allows them to conceal the page from their parents or that its users discuss transgenderism, sex change operations, and “drag culture.”
Anyone over 13 can join the conversation without their parent’s permission.
We have already collected evidence of QChat’s disturbing community interactions. Pansexual Panromantic Visibility, Body Liberation, and Understanding Your Sexuality While Being Trans and Non-Binary are just a few of the themes that may be discussed. Another option is “Explore Types of Attraction,” which refers to the various forms of romantic attraction.
One scholarly publication praised Q Chat for its model and secrecy, allowing it to operate without parents’ knowledge. According to the report, “the chat-based structure of the site certainly helps young people avoid concerns about family members accidentally overhearing their talks,” which is a common worry when kids are chatting with their peers in person.
New users must enter personal information such as email address, date of birth, zip code, and ethnicity. One more question on one’s sexual and romantic preferences is included in the questionnaire. The poll also includes phrases like, “I feel happy about my sexual/romantic orientation,” which allow respondents to score their level of agreement. Parental permission is not sought in this poll.
We disclosed that the CDC’s website had a plug for the QChat Space. An eight-member Republican congressional delegation responded to the study by writing to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) for clarification.
When we exposed that the Arizona Department of Education had been promoting the QChat Space, it led to a lawsuit being filed against Hoffman, the Democratic Superintendent of Public Instruction in Arizona. Several adverts were issued by the Arizona GOP to promote the site.
Another Ad explains that kids are lured in by seemingly harmless talks like Marvel, Pokemonl, or Star Wars and then urged to have dialogues about sex with matures. Additionally, the site is described as “a sexual predator’s fantasy” in the report.
QChat’s achievement is highlighted in the same yearly report that recognizes ActBlue as a supporter. At least more or less a thousand unique young people were “served” by QChat, and the service held 508 conversations.