Although the parents remained in the background - as they do during all of Buster's travels - their very appearance on children's TV was too much for the education secretary, Margaret Spelling. PBS vice president of media relations Lea Sloan said at the time, "The fact that there is a family structure that is objectionable to the Department of Education is not at all the focus of the show, nor is it addressed in the show. In the episode, the word lesbian or homosexual is never said, and the episode — like all Postcards episodes — has no sexual content. It has a mandate to promote tolerance. Buster's parents are divorced; in this series, Buster is seen with his father, Bo Baxter. Each week the animated rabbit puts on his red backpack and trainers to visit a slice of real America - dropping in on a native Indian reservation in Wyoming, or maybe a Hispanic family in Los Angeles and sending a video postcard of the event to his friends. April Learn how and when to remove this template message.
Buster meets the children and comments, "Boy, that's a lot of moms!
Buster the bunny pops on his backpack, visits lesbian family and starts row
Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. Postcards from Buster centers on Buster traveling to various places around North Americausually in the United States but also in the CaribbeanCanada — and other places — with his father, who is a pilot for a group of musicians. Silencing music does not address these social problems. Amnesty International, whose Sarah Green commented, 'We are very concerned that hateful lyrics have helped to create a culture and atmosphere of violence,' takes a similar position. Bradley Zint Calendar Editor.