Nona Willis Aronowitz is a Teen Vogue writer who has a new weekly column within the magazine called ‘Down to Find Out’.
The new monthly column has nothing to do with fashion or make-up but is about giving sex advice to teens. This means trying to push a mainstream attitude that it’s ok to have an abortion without parental knowledge:
In a recent article, Aronowitz wrote a “how to” on getting an abortion as a teen without parents. She said abortion as a teen can be “tricky” and gave the lowdown on how to do it in her “How to Get an Abortion If You’re a Teen” article. She claims teens are mature enough to decide on whether they want to give birth without parents:
“I’m here to tell you that you have nothing to be ashamed of. Accidents can happen even to the most careful among us. And it’s only logical that if teens are mature enough to become parents, they are mature enough to decide whether or not they want to give birth. Having access to abortion should be your right, regardless of your parents’ beliefs.” – Teen Vogue’s Nona Willis Aronowitz
Teen Vogue Twitter:
The article was a question and answer on teen abortion where Aronowitz advises teens on how to handle an unplanned pregnancy:
TEEN QUESTION: “I’m 16, I’m pregnant, and I don’t want to be,” an anonymous person questioned Aronowitz. “I’m not sure if I’m allowed to get an abortion without my parents’ permission, but I’m really scared to tell them because they are both against abortion. What should I do?”
ARONOWITZ tells the reader about how her mom helped her get a “plan B” abortion and that abortion is your right no matter your parents’ beliefs.
Aronovitz went on to advise teens who asked what to do if parents won’t allow an abortion:
“There is a legal option in 36 states that would let you get an abortion without parental approval called a judicial bypass procedure…an infantilizing holdup to which nobody should have to resort.”
Aronovitz advises teens to get started early in the abortion judicial bypass procedure.
WHO IS THIS WOMAN TO GIVE SEX ADVICE TO TEENS?
Aronovitz proudly announced her new column with this tweet:
@teenvogue bestowed upon me my dream gig, aka a monthly column advising the youngs about S-E-X! first up: nudes and digital consent
— Nona Willis Aronowitz (@nona) May 2, 2019
Teen Vogue has a history of controversy. They came under scrutiny when they published a “how to” on anal sex:
Teen Vogue made a conscious decision to abandon fashion, advice from makeup and beauty experts, hairstyles, celebrity gossip, and relationship tips for young girls, in exchange for the indoctrination of radical leftist thought and promotion of radical activism. Teen Vogue magazine’s digital editorial director actually admitted to making it their mission to “dissect the news” for “millions of young women” and claims she believes they have “a responsibility to do right by them and view the news through that very specific lens.”
Two months before the 2016 election, Teen Vogue featured a personal essay by Hillary Clinton, a conversation between Amandla Stenberg and Gloria Steinem, and an interview with Loretta Lynch.
In their latest grotesque attempt to make immoral behavior appear to be mainstream for young girls, Teen Vogue asks their young readers. In the article, Gigi Engle suggests that young girls stay away from the internet when it comes to exploring the topic of “anal sex” and instead, rely strictly on Teen Vogue for all of their information. Hmmmm….that’s an interesting concept; don’t read anything else, just rely on Teen Vogue as your sole source of information. Sounds like indoctrination 101.
Here’s an excerpt from the article one might expect to find in Penthouse magazine:
Teen Vogue – When it comes to your body, it’s important that you have the facts. It’s not doing your sexual health or self-understanding any favors to keep you in the dark.
With that sentiment in mind, we’re here to lay it all out for you when it comes to anal sex.
Anal sex, though often stigmatized and shamed, is a perfectly natural way to engage in sexual activity. People have been having anal sex since the dawn of humanity. Seriously, it’s been documented back to the Ancient Greeks and then some. So, if you’re a little worried about trying it, or are having trouble understanding the appeal, just know that it isn’t weird or gross.
In a separate article, Vogue Magazine talks about a makeup manufacturer offering “butt-plugs”:
— Teen Vogue (@TeenVogue) July 11, 2017
Teen Vogue is filled with anti-Trump and anti-Republican propaganda. Scroll through their Twitter feed, and you’ll be hard pressed to find an article about fashion, makeup tips or how to handle mean girls in middle and high school. Articles like the one below are designed to incite anger and hate towards anyone who doesn’t agree with the writer’s point of view, yet Teen Vogue is being passed off as Vogue magazine for teens.
"Tragically, the quality of education around the world is too often determined by race, gender, and zip code." https://t.co/OEKzvOomK5
— Teen Vogue (@TeenVogue) July 11, 2017
Here’s the same article with a different Tweet that’s designed to incite hate and anger towards President Trump and his administration.
"This is beyond discriminating against communities of color and low-income students; this is cruel." https://t.co/bmCOGvStJa
— Teen Vogue (@TeenVogue) July 10, 2017
How did Teen Vogue become such a radical leftist indoctrination tool for teens?
The Atlantic – In May, 29-year-old Elaine Welteroth took over as editor from Amy Astley, who helped found the magazine in 2003. Welteroth, the digital editorial director Phillip Picardi, and the creative director Marie Suter have moved the magazine more aggressively into covering politics, feminism, identity, and activism. Together, the three have shepherded a range of timely, newsy stories, including an interview exploring what it’s like to be a Muslim woman facing a Trump presidency, a list of reasons why Mike Pence’s record on women’s rights and LGBTQ rights should trouble readers, and a video in which two Native American teenagers from the Standing Rock Sioux tribe discuss the Dakota Access Pipeline protests.
Teen Vogue was founded in 2003 at the behest of Vogue’s editor-in-chief, Anna Wintour, who tasked Astley, the magazine’s beauty editor at the time, to conceive test issues of a spinoff publication for teens. The publication’s early focus was fashion. “We are going to do what we do well, which is fashion, beauty, and style,” Astley told The New York Times’s David Carr shortly before its launch. “A lot of other teen magazines are focused on relationships, boys, sex, and embarrassing moments. That is not our equity.”
At the time, Carr noted, many rival teen publications were struggling. And since Teen Vogue debuted, a number of them—Elle Girl, CosmoGirl!, Teen People, Teen—have folded. * One of the challenges is that teen audiences tend to evolve faster than the adults catering to them can catch up. “It’s always been such a volatile market because your audience morphs so rapidly,” John Harrington, a publishing consultant, told The Times in 2013. The genius of the current iteration of Teen Vogue is that it’s caught on to its current readers’ enthusiasm for topical issues in a timely enough fashion to actually engage them.
“I think in 2016 we found our footing and our voice as a publication in a strong way,” Picardi, the publication’s digital editorial director, told me via email. “Obviously, the election has provided unique circumstances and a real need for someone to dissect the news for young people. Since we are, in particular, a brand that speaks directly to millions of young women, we have a responsibility to do right by them and view the news through that very specific lens.”