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Nike’s Questionable Sponsorship: Pushing LGBT Agenda on Kids


Bud Light’s recent ad campaign featuring transgender activist Dylan Mulvaney caused quite a stir, but Nike’s latest move may be even more controversial, as it involves promoting the LGBT agenda to children.

A gay group in Memphis, Tennessee, recently announced its annual “Queer Youth Field Day,” an event aimed at engaging young people aged 13 to 25 in sports. According to OUTMemphis, Nike is sponsoring the event, which offers various activities, including bouncy houses, obstacle courses, face painting, and tie-dye.

This development comes on the heels of Nike partnering with Dylan Mulvaney, the same transgender activist featured in Bud Light’s campaign, to promote its sports bras and leggings. This move sparked criticism, with former college swimming champion Riley Gaines accusing Nike of making “a sad mockery” of women.

Others have expressed their frustration with the company in different ways. One woman launched a “burn bra challenge” on TikTok, urging others to burn their Nike sports bras in protest of the company’s partnership with Mulvaney. She vowed never to buy another Nike product and encouraged others to follow suit.

While the controversy surrounding Nike’s collaboration with Mulvaney involves adults, the company’s sponsorship of the Memphis Pride event raises even more concerns, as it targets minors and young people with LGBT propaganda. By normalizing this radical, left-wing agenda, Nike is arguably putting impressionable youth at risk. The company should reconsider its actions and focus on promoting inclusivity without pushing a particular agenda on young minds.

Alexandra Russel
Alexandra Russel
Highly respected journalist and political commentator with over a decade of experience in the industry. Alex was born and raised in Florida, where she developed a passion for writing at a young age, leading her to pursue a degree in journalism from the University of Florida. After graduation, she worked as a political reporter for several local and national publications before being appointed as the chief editor at Conservative Fix.

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