At least one future Disney “princess” may actually be a man.
Ironheart tells the story of an Iron Man-like superhero. It will likely debut next year.
He isn’t just any drag queen. Coulee is one of the drag world’s superstars.
According to Nick Caturano, a Disney employee for 18 years, the company’s push to include a drag queen in its films shows a “nationwide concerted effort” glorifying androgyny.
“They are tools in the marketers’ toolbox for destroying our family units, our young people, our culture, our values, and thus the world,” he said of performers like Coulee.
If viewers can’t know someone’s sex without Disney’s advice, they will listen to it on everything else too, Caturano said.
“You become putty in the hands of these people who make up the rules,” he said.
As one of America’s largest media corporations, Disney doesn’t always have to meet consumer tastes, Caturano said. With enough influence, a corporation can make the market like its products.
Dollars and DefianceThere’s also a financial incentive for putting non-heterosexual actors on center stage because of environmental, social, and governance (ESG) scores, Caturano added.
Major investment companies use ESG scores alongside metrics like profitability, innovation, and a company’s margins to decide whether to buy stock.
“It's kind of like a social credit score that China does, but it's created for companies,” said Caturano.
In this context, parents must decide what they value, Caturano said.
“What are our convictions? What's important to us?” he asked.
After that, they should act by fearlessly speaking up against what they dislike, he said.
“I think the majority of people feel these things aren't right,” Caturano said. “It's not going to go away if we don't take a stance.”
The Epoch Times reached out to Disney, but received no comment by press time.