All across the country we are hearing stories of children being discriminated against because of their support of President Trump and his battle cry, “Make America Great Again” (AKA “MAGA”).
He’s too controversial, they say. These students have been silenced and even suspended for daring to believe that he could be a great American, worthy of respect.
As reported by Daily Wire:
For example, in 2018, a high school student from a public school in Oregon, Addison Barnes, was suspended for wearing a T-shirt supporting President Trump. “Donald J. Trump Border Wall Construction Co.,” the T-shirt read.
The student ended up suing the school and won on First Amendment grounds.
In March 2018, a student from a public school in Georgia caught her teacher on video lecturing about how terrible President Trump is, claiming he has “killed millions,” reported The Daily Wire:
“When my president says let’s Make America Great Again, when was he talking about?” sixth-grade teacher Johnetta Benton is heard asking, later suggesting that Trump means “[America] was great for Europeans,” but “when it comes to minorities, America has never been great for minorities.”
Last month, students were suspended for simply wearing gear with President Trump’s “Make America Great Again” logo.
Parents at a Southeast Valley high school are upset after they say school administrators demanded their children remove clothing and accessories that touted President Donald Trump’s “Make America Great Again” logo.
Parents say at least one student was suspended in the Friday incident.
Conservatives would assert that there is political bias within the union-dominated public schools, while Liberals would assert that there is a need to stay out of politics for the sake of safety in the classroom. So what’s the truth? Is there overwhelmingly slanted political bias, or are the public schools just getting a bad press?
A blogger at Powerline claims that he has uncovered a story about an assigned report/coloring project at at least two public schools in Minneapolis where the students needed to color a picture of Ilhan Omar, and then write a report about her on the other side of the page.
CHECK IT OUT BELOW:
Note the following statement from the author of the article, John Hinderaker:
“This photo came from a public elementary school in Minneapolis. I’ve been told that the same coloring project has been reported in at least one suburban school district, but I don’t have definite confirmation of that yet.”
Do we need more evidence than what is presented in the photo? Indoctrination is scary, and unfortunately, widely accepted in the public schools.
Don’t believe me?
How do you respond to the heretical songs taught to elementary students, like the following?
“Hmm, hmm, hmm, Barack Hussein Obama! He said, “Red and yellow, black and white, all are people in his sight!” Hmm, hmm, hmm… Barack Hussein Obama!”
Still don’t believe me? Just watch at around 1:12 on the following video to watch it for yourself:
When I was a kid, the only person who got credit for loving all the children of the world (red and yellow, black and white) was Jesus.
So what do you suppose the public schools are trying to teach youngsters about Obama? That HE’S actually the savior? Disgraceful.
Whether or not you agree with me, you have to admit that there is clear bias when you can’t wear a T-shirt that says “Make America Great Again” but you can rewrite church songs about Jesus Christ to make it seems as though Obama is the one that deserves all the praise.
This is BIAS.
Red State reported on it below:
Our public schools are supposed to be subject to the public — aka, voters. Ilhan won her district fair and square, just as Trump won the presidency. Yet in the publicly-funded arena of academia, there appears to be much bias against the Commander-in-Chief. Meanwhile, taxpayers in Minnesota are bolstering the rise of the bullet points above.
If our schools are going to embrace those we have elected, they must do so equally. Furthermore, since no official is voted in by everyone, I’m not of the opinion any of them should be praised via mandate. Let’s leave that to places like North Korea.
And let’s return to that oft-quoted but little-followed edict of proper education: teach children how to think, not what to think.
Can I get an Amen?