In a decision hailed as a significant win for parental rights, a school district in California has agreed to a $100,000 settlement with a mother who claimed her daughter was "socially transitioned" to a male identity without her being informed or granting permission.

Jessica Konen mentioned that her daughter Alicia, who is 11, was informed by her school within the Spreckels Union School District in Monterey County that her emotional distress might be because she was unaware of who she "truly was inside." Subsequent to this, the school gave her permission to use the male restroom, addressed her with male pronouns, and "socially transitioned" her away from her birth gender.

Upon discovering that her daughter was being recognized as male and undergoing a social transition without her awareness, Konen took legal action against the district. Her daughter later chose to identify as female again. After the resolution, the California-based single mother expressed her commitment to continue advocating for parental rights. She was legally represented by the Center for American Liberty during the case.

"They need to understand their place, and they need to stay in their place. And schools nowadays, they're awful. So, I'm going to fight this fight and keep fighting this fight," Konen said to Fox News Digital.

"I am not going to allow this to keep happening to children," asserted Konen. "I feel that the fight, it has to continue."

While the Spreckels Union School District hasn't acknowledged any wrongdoing in the settlement, this development still stands out, especially in the broader national discourse on parental rights in relation to school-related decisions impacting children.

In her conversations, Konen initially refrained from using specific pronouns, addressing her daughter with neutral terms like "sweetie" and "kiddo" to prevent making remarks that could be deemed hurtful. This approach initially caused tension between them, but Konen confirmed that their relationship is now thriving. Both are keen on collaborating to eliminate "the parental secrecy" from educational institutions.

"I think it took a lot of guts for both of us to be able to open up publicly and explain what is happening," expressed Konen. "Parents, be vigilant, you know, pay attention. Those gut feelings you have, they're real. I feel like this just opened doors."

Konen believes that the settlement provided her with a sense of justice and wants other parents to draw insights from her ordeal.

"We'll certainly find peace and aim to move forward from this episode. However, parents, be observant, engage with the information provided. Step into challenging scenarios because you can't always know another's journey. It's uncertain what's being imparted in schools nowadays," Konen advised. "Be deeply involved in your children’s lives and never hesitate to voice your concerns."

The Spreckels Union School District has yet to offer any comment in response to the matter.

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