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10-Sep-2015 00:01

The challengers then went to the County, which held a meeting of the Commissioners' Court, which also voted to retain the book.

In 2015, 50 Hood County (TX) residents challenged this book but the library's advisory refused to remove it.

Challenged when it first came out and again in 1963 when it won the Caldecott, on the grounds that a white man did not have the right to create a black character, and that he only created a "black" story so that he could get the award.

Show less Stereotypical depictions of Asians, who “all wear their eyes at a slant,” were the reason this book was challenged in Vancouver (BC) in 2014.

Show less Briefly banned by the Texas State Board of Education in 2010 when they confused the book's author, Bill Martin Jr, with philosopher Bill Martin, author of "Ethical Marxism: The Categorical Imperative of Liberation." Briefly banned by the Texas State Board of Education in 2010 when they confused the book's author, Bill Martin Jr, with philosopher Bill Martin, author of "Ethical Marxism: The Categorical Imperative of Liberation." Show less Briefly banned by the Texas State Board of Education in 2010 when they confused the book's author, Bill Martin Jr, with philosopher Bill Martin, author of "Ethical Marxism: The Categorical Imperative of Liberation." Briefly banned by the Texas State Board of Education in 2010 when they confused the book's author, Bill Martin Jr, with philosopher Bill Martin, author of "Ethical Marxism: The Categorical Imperative of Liberation." Show less This award-winning picture book about a child's experiences in World War II is recommended for grades 5-9 because of its content, but has been challenged because of the assumption that picture books are for younger readers.

This award-winning picture book about a child's experiences in World War II is recommended for grades 5-9 because of its content, but has been challenged because of the assumption that picture books are for younger readers.

Show less Challenged when it first came out and again in 1963 when it won the Caldecott, on the grounds that a white man did not have the right to create a black character, and that he only created a "black" story so that he could get the award.Vancouver Public Library chose to keep it on the shelves, but will not be reading it at storytimes, and will only promote it as an example of how depictions of other cultures have changed over time.Show less Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Show less Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Show less Challenged for homosexual themes, "promoting a dangerous and ungodly lifestyle." In Wichita Falls (KS), followers of a Baptist pastor signed out copies and refused to return them, but new copies were donated by intellectual freedom supporters. These books (listed in no particular order) have been challenged (and in some cases, removed from libraries) for a variety of reasons.For more information about intellectual freedom see the resources at the bottom of the list.

Show less Challenged when it first came out and again in 1963 when it won the Caldecott, on the grounds that a white man did not have the right to create a black character, and that he only created a "black" story so that he could get the award.Vancouver Public Library chose to keep it on the shelves, but will not be reading it at storytimes, and will only promote it as an example of how depictions of other cultures have changed over time.Show less Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Show less Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Banned from an elementary school in Prince Rupert (BC) in 2012 due to a quote from the book being too political: “I know up on top you are seeing great sights, but down here on the bottom, we too should have rights.” Show less Challenged for homosexual themes, "promoting a dangerous and ungodly lifestyle." In Wichita Falls (KS), followers of a Baptist pastor signed out copies and refused to return them, but new copies were donated by intellectual freedom supporters. These books (listed in no particular order) have been challenged (and in some cases, removed from libraries) for a variety of reasons.For more information about intellectual freedom see the resources at the bottom of the list.Show less Harper Collins, the publisher of this beloved bedtime tale, has digitally altered the illustrations, removing a cigarette and an ashtray.