It's the responcibility of every parent to ensure that their opinions and morals are handed down to their children, whether others see them as right or wrong.
It is not the right for every parent to insist that everything they see as 'bad' to be banned.
If this woman feels that these books are not suitable for her children, then it is up to her to make sure her children don't read them, not to insist that everyone elses don't.
These books have inspired a child who was afraid of reading, because she has dyslexia, to stick her nose in a book and finnish it then want to read more. They have inspired discussion on issues in those books, that have reflected into real life and also about commercialism, the film industry, the dangers of writers becoming stail, sexuality and many others things.
These books and others have made my daughter want to read, talk to us and use her imagination.
That is not a bad thing, that is a good thing.
I have many books in my collection that she is beginning to dip into, some I have said that she needs to wait for a while to read, others I have said go ahead, see what you think.
If (and I very much doubt it in this country) these books, or any others that I feel could inspire my daughter and widen her horizen, were banned, I would simply buy them on the 'black market', or just a book shop, were they not available to her from libruaries.