PDA

View Full Version : Indoctrinating the Young in Hate Factories



Banacek
12-03-2016, 02:49 PM
If you want to learn to hate America, your nearest public school or college is waiting for you. If it is a university you want to attend, don’t worry about the cost, the government (taxpayers) will pick up the tab as student loans are about to be forgiven to the tune of $108 billion and will probably go much higher.

Our schools across the country have created and nurtured millions of godless, America-hating, angry, statist, whiny, cry babies and we will all be paying dearly for it, now and in the future.

In McAllen, Texas, teachers tried to force a teenager to sing the Mexican national anthem and recite the Mexican pledge of allegiance. She refused saying it was against her beliefs. She was subsequently thrown out of the class and given a failing grade for the day.

University of Hawaii professor, Huanani-Kay Trask has taught students “We need to think very, very clearly about who the enemy is. The enemy is the United States of America and everyone who supports it.”

University of Southern California professor, Darry Sragow, teaches hate in his Regulation of Elections and Political Finance class, telling them “Republicans are stupid, racist losers,” and that they are “angry old white people.”

University of Rhode Island history professor, Erik Loomis, tweeted, “I want Wayne LaPierre’s (NRA President) head on a stick.” He asked, “Can we define dues to the NRA as contributing to a terrorist organization?


http://canadafreepress.com/article/indoctrinating-the-young-in-hate-factories

noonwitch
12-05-2016, 01:07 PM
Where public schools do this type of thing, usually there is not much parental involvement. If the parents are involved, the schools have to answer to them. My parents went to all parent teacher conferences, all meetings for parents, my mom was in the PTA when we were little and my dad attended school board meetings when we were high school aged. They got previews of lesson plans and viewed text books at those meetings and conferences. My coworkers who have school-aged kids are involved in their schools. They do everything my parents did (except the school board meetings) and also are in frequent phone/email contact with their kids' teachers, something technology has made possible.