The government-owned BBC recently used little tykes for a social experiment in gender swapping by dressing barely one-year-old toddlers in clothes of the opposite sex and then passing them off as such to unsuspecting adults. All of this in the name of "gender studies" and perceived biases.
In the video, adults take a little girl named Marnie and dress her up as a boy named "Oliver." They simultaneously do vice versa with a little boy named Edward and call him "Sophie." Once the disguise is complete, the little ones are placed in a playroom with unacquainted adults and toys corresponding to their gender. The adults then proceed to play with them as the overseers of this "experiment" observe their reactions.
"You're a good little girl, aren't you, Sophie," says the lady playing with little Edward as she offers him a doll.
Since the little ones have not hit puberty, obviously nobody other than their own parents will be able to tell the difference. Why do they need an experiment to figure that out? Their hashtag #NoMoreBoys&Girls provides a clue.
According to several captions, the adults playing with Edward (the one dressed as a girl) offered him "soft toys" like dolls and stuffed animals — toys that do not teach spatial awareness — while the adults playing with Marnie (the one dressed as a boy) grabbed toys that teach spatial awareness such as robots.
When the adults discovered the children were dressed in drag, they reacted with surprise, realizing their perceived wokeness wasn't woke enough.
"If I were to tell you that actually 'Sophie' is Edward, does that change anything?" the experimenter asked the adults.
Recognizing their sin, the adults woefully admitted that their gender biases spurred them into grabbing the gender-specific toys.
The video was obviously a response to the controversy at Google where an employee dared to say that the lack of women in tech jobs may have something to do with innate biological differences. The video concludes that if parents would give their little girls more spatial awareness toys at a young age, they will grow up to become tech billionaires.
One cheap "experiment" involving two toddlers who barely even know the difference between Donald Duck and Bugs Bunny proved that. Those biological studies be damned.