Entitled Cuties, the French feature is about an 11-year-old girl named Amy who becomes "fascinated with a twerking dance crew. "Hoping to join them," the official Netflix description reads, "[Amy] starts to explore her femininity, defying her family's traditions."
In the original poster for the film, clearly underage, scantily clad girls were shown dancing, gyrating and bending in various sexual positions. This visual alone prompted massive public backlash, with the hashtag #NetflixPedophilia quickly going viral on social media.
The character of Amy was also cast with an actual 11-year-old girl, which makes the film even more pedophilic.
Netflix responded to all the outrage by removing the poster entirely and altering the wording of the film's description from "twerking" to "a free-spirited dance crew." But the cat is already out of the bag, as Netflix has once again exposed itself as a peddler of pedophilia.
"Netflix tried to cover for its planned release by pointing out that Cuties won an award at the Sundance Film Festival," writes Elise Ehrhard for Newsbusters. "But don't forget, Sundance was founded by a man charged with molesting a 10-year-old girl multiple times."
Back in 2018, Netflix similarly promoted a film out of Argentina called Desire that features a scene of child pornography involving girls under the age of 10, as well as a depiction of a child masturbating.
This earlier film did not come with a poster, so it did not receive as much backlash because few people even knew that it existed. But PJ Media took notice at the time and quickly reported it to both the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) and the Department of Justice (DOJ).
Unbelievably, that same year Netflix also released an Italian film called Baby that glorified 15-year-old prostitutes in Rome. The National Center on Sexual Exploitation (NCOSE) caught wind of this one and issued a scathing rebuke in a letter directly to Netflix.
"This show glamorizes sexual abuse and trivializes the experience of countless underage women and men who have suffered through sex trafficking," the letter explained.
Earlier this year, Netflix unveiled a new RuPaul dramedy called A.J. and the Queen that features a 10-year-old girl named A.J. (Izzy G.) who dresses like a boy and travels around the country with RuPaul to host drag shows.
A similar concept to real-life drag kid "Desmond is Awesome," A.J. and the Queen is filled with sexual innuendos and inappropriate sexual references, all in the context of a story about a pre-pubescent child.
"One of the queens refers to little A.J. as a 'top,' a sexual term in LGBT culture," Ehrhard reveals.
"In one episode, A.J. puts on RuPaul's giant fake breasts and lays on her back in the pool as RuPaul watches. In front of the girl, adults discuss someone being slipped a roofie. The offensive sexual content involving the child actor in this show is too much to list. Luckily, A.J. and the Queen was canceled after just one season."
In the animated Netflix series Big Mouth, sexual exploitation of underage children is also a prominent theme. In the first season of the show, a character known as "the Hormone Monster" jokes with an underage boy about "a bunch of kids masturbating," adding that "if it's animated, we can get away with it, right?"
For more related news about Netflix perversion, be sure to check out Evil.news.
Sources for this article include: