Children's worldview determined by 14,000 hours in classrooms
The name Dunkirk is famous for the hundreds of thousands of World War II allies saved in May 1940 when a flotilla of pleasure boats, fishing craft and others rescued the soldiers from the beaches near Dunkirk, France, where they were trapped by an advancing German army.
Author David J. Knowles, who wrote a book on the rescue that British Prime Minister Winston Churchill called a miracle, said volunteers including boat owners, fishermen – ordinary people instead of trained soldiers and sailors – crossed the English Channel to effect the rescue of about 340,000 people.
Now, officials with Exodus Mandate have launched their "Call to Dunkirk" to advocate a departure from public schools.
Several officials have created a YouTube video on their plan, and it is embedded here:
You've heard all about the disputes: "Silent Night" banned at the "holiday" program, artistic references to the Bible censored and faith-inclusive children's programs facing discrimination.
Organization chief Chaplain E. Ray Moore, a retired military officer, said that at Dunkirk, "total disaster (was) averted by bold leadership and ordinary citizens answering the call."
But he said in America, three-quarters or more of the Christian children, "are trapped in the state-run public schools."
Bruce Shortt, the author of "The Harsh Truth about Public Schools," said, "culture is shaped by how we're educated."
"Why should we be surprised we're losing culturally and politically when we continue to offer up our children as living sacrifices to the Molech of government schools?" he said.