What is CSE?

Comprehensive Sexuality Education (CSE)

“He who owns the youth controls the future” Adolf Hitler

Comprehensive Sexuality Education (CSE) is a sexual rights based initiative that aims to implement its teachings into all schools worldwide.

The hearts and minds of children are extremely susceptible to whatever they hear, see, learn and experience. So much so that whatever information they are exposed to and absorb can have a lasting influence on their development into adult life. Sexual activists are becoming increasingly vociferous regarding the sexual rights of individuals and one of the most concerning developments of their agenda is their obsessive focus on the sexual rights of children. There are numerous protagonists asserting that children are sexual from birth or ‘from the womb to the tomb’. Due to this, they argue that children have the ‘right’ to experience sexual pleasure. To inform children of their sexual rights, these activists believe that children from a very young age have the right to a comprehensive education in sexuality.

In order to make CSE a global reality, the agenda has the backing of organisations from within the United Nations and European Union. The International Planned Parenthood Foundation (IPPF) is then main NGO behind it’s global implementation. Click on the relevant icon below to view their learning objectives and plans for teaching CSE in schools.

The videos at the bottom of the page provide more information on CSE and its agenda. In the section immediately below are links to the international documents that set out the guidelines for the CSE curriculum as well as examples of IPPF’s curriculum. 

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO) alongside other UN agencies including UNICEF, UNFPA and WHO uphold the rights for children to receive education in how to receive sexual pleasure and experiment sexually amongst other things.

UNESCO have produced a newly revised publication (backed by UNICEF) detailing guidelines for global sexuality education, called the International Technical Guidance on Sexuality Education. The 2018 publication is the 3rd version of the original 2009 edition which caused outcry and controversy due to its explicit demands. Whilst the revised versions have been successively ‘toned’ down the agenda has not changed and in the 2018 version there is an increased focus on teaching children about gender identity and diverse sexual orientations.

This publication aims to ensure all children in schools worldwide are taught about sexuality education which is promoted under the banner of preventing unwanted pregnancies, abusive sexual activity, sexually transmitted diseases and HIV/AIDS.

The revised 2018 version of these guidelines can be downloaded in full by clicking on the relevant links below. Also below is an excerpt produced by Family Watch International that provides a useful summary of the most concerning aspects of CSE. The original 2009 document can also be viewed below. 

In all 3 versions of this document the learning objectives promote the youngest of children to adopt a mindset of pleasure-seeking sexual rights whilst parental authority is undermined and cultural and religious values denigrated.




For sexuality education in Europe there is a document published by the World Health Organisation (WHO) and BZgA in 2010, that pursues a similar goal to the International Technical Guidelines. The document is premised on the belief that human beings have a need for sexual activity from birth onwards and that they have the right to fulfil this need. It argues that adults should stimulate this need from the start by speaking to their child in detail at each stage of development about sexual acts as well as allow them the opportunity to express and experience their sexual needs free from the restraint of gender stereotypes.

The Standards set out what children of different ages should be introduced to and taught:

  • Age 0-4: right to explore nakedness and the body and gender identities. Learn to differentiate between good and bad secrets and learn ‘my body belongs to me’.
  • Age 4-6: name each body part – caregivers are instructed to ‘wash each body part’ and ‘talk about sexual matters in sexual language’. Children should be given information about enjoyment and sexual pleasure when touching one’s own body in early childhood masturbation, taught about friendship and love towards people of the same sex, secret love and first love and an awareness of rights.
  • Age 6-9: informed about menstruation and ejaculation, choices about pregnancy, different methods of contraception, sex in media, enjoyment and pleasure when touching one’s body, difference between friendship, love, lust, same-sex love, STDs. Children should examine their body, use sexual language and accept diversity.
  • Ages 9-12: 1st sex experience, variability of sexual behaviour, contraceptives and their use, pleasure, masturbation, orgasm, differences between gender identity and biological sex, learn about STDs, HIV and sexual rights. Acquire media competence using internet, phones and deal with pornography. To talk about sex and make decisions to have sex experiences or not.
  • Age 12-15: learns skill to obtain and use a condom (*in reality this is taught in primary schools in UK), communication skills to have safe/enjoyable sex, deal with shame, fear, jealousy, disappointments. Modern media competence and deal with porn.
  • Age 15+: genital mutilation, circumcision, eating disorders, hymen and repair, pregnancy in same-sex relationships, contraception services, designer babies, transactional sex (prostitution), acquire critical view of different cultural/religious norms related to pregnancy/parenthood.


Dr Patrick Fagan, Director of Marriage and Religion Research Institute, has highlighted that if sex education leads the child towards multiple sexual relations and an early introduction to sex, according the data, this amounts to a public form of sexual abuse.

He continues, out of wedlock birth will soar, abortions will increase as will STDs. Psychological problems such as depression and anxiety will rise dramatically, directly as a result of the sexualisation of children through such educational initiatives.

He states that “This is the enemy of my children and my grandchildren and it is digging down into the core of being male or female, of our identity as person, of our family life, of our children”.

Click on Image below to download the Standards for Sexuality Education in Europe:

IPPF is currently the main player behind sex education in schools globally. They are also the largest abortion organisation in the world. IPPF currently operate in 170 countries worldwide  In the UK their foothold is the sexual health charity called the Family Planning Association (FPA). The FPA produce a wide variety of resources for sexuality education in British schools. They are linked to the NHS, who consults with them on matters of sexual health and reproductive matters.

An IPPF report claims that the EU is the largest donor to international development and champions reproductive and sexual health and rights. The IPPF European networks leads efforts to ensure sex/reproductive health remains at the heart of EU development policy. IPPF argue that the sexual rights of the youth should not be limited by law or social or religious norms.

The IPPF also target economically deprived countries selling static and mobile clinics as well as community projects. They present as an agency helping Africa plan its population through an educational initiative that emphasises not having children.

They operate worldwide and have direct influence over the UN through providing key advisors.


IPPF Framework for CSE

The IPPF have published a framework for delivering CSE globally. There are 7 essential components to their content and methods:

  • Gender: difference between gender and sex, gender bias, stereotypes and inequality
  • Sex and reproductive health and HIV: how to use condoms; other contraceptives, legal and safe abortion
  • Sexual rights and ‘sexual citizenship’: rights-based approach to S&R health (SRH); available services/resources and access to them; different sexual identities; advocacy, choice, protection; the right to freely express and explore one’s sexuality in safe, healthy and pleasurable way
  • Pleasure: positive about young people’s sexuality, gender and pleasure, masturbation, love, lust, relationships, sexual diversity, first sex experience, stigma associated with pleasure
  • Exploring violence
  • Diversity: recognising discrimination, supporting young people to move beyond tolerance
  • Different relationships: eg family, friends, sexual, romantic


It’s All One

 “It’s All One” is a school sexuality educational curriculum produced by IPPF. It claims to be evidence-based, comprehensive, based on human rights, gender sensitive and culturally appropriate. IPPF argue that it aims to increase a young person’s ability to make responsible decisions and act on their own choices. They claim their aim is to reduce pregnancy and STDs.

However IPPF’s Comprehensive Sexuality Education (CSE) ‘It’s All One’ curriculum promotes abortion, sexual pleasure and experimentation in the guise of  human rights and gender, sexual and reproductive health education. Despite this the ‘It’s All One’ curriculum is in high demand with requests from 150 countries including the UK.

According to the website StopCSE.org the motive behind CSE and their promotion of sexual promiscuity of children is financial as:


  • Getting children addicted to sex is a multi-billion dollar business for Planned Parenthood/IPPF and other similar organisations
  • Children are ‘prospects’ once sexualised and become Planned Parenthood (PP) customers’ dependant on their services. The youth are then transformed into advocates and educators in order to recruit other young people who in turn become further customers of PP.

The services they provide include sexual and reproductive health counselling; contraceptive counselling; emergency contraception; abortion services; STD and HIV treatment and counselling and transgender hormone services.


IPPF lobby government and the UN for millions of dollars annually to fund their multiple services and programmes including comprehensive sexuality education, with the top executives being on 6 figures salaries. Most governments are unaware of their true sexual agenda however, and amidst concerns, the US Congress has started to look into IPPF.

‘Healthy, Happy and Hot’

Healthy Happy and Hot is a handout produced by IPPF for young people, that was introduced at a UN meeting with the message that sexual rights are human rights. It promotes masturbation, same-sex relationships and pleasure etc. even if one is drunk! It also asserts that if you are HIV positive it is your right whether to disclose this to your sexual partner or not. It encourages wide variety of sexual practices saying nothing is wrong or right.

Click on images below to download/view the original document/resource

Must Watch

Sexual Rights or Sexual Health: Overview of CSE

Trailer for undercover documentary on IPPF

CSE in Canada – 10 things parents need to know

Overview of IPPF’s International CSE Curriculum

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