For the Children

…in the slope-head, 24% fly-over country: precepts to live by, on YOUR dime.

… American government and institutions create advantages that “channel wealth and power to white people,” that color-blindness will not end racism and that educators should “take action for social justice.”

… teachers should acknowledge historical systemic oppression in schools, including racism, sexism, homophobia and “ableism,” …

Only those educators who acknowledge the existence of white privilege in America, that “white” is a culture in America and that race “is a definer for social and economic status” can reach proficiency,… …Those who score poorly on the worksheet are asked in the book what they will do “to align yourself with the values expressed.”

We try to be good, but we’re born so bad.

8 Responses to “For the Children”

  1. major dad says:

    We are so screwed…

  2. major dad says:

    Probably force you to go see their shrink if you don’t conform too.

  3. tree hugging sister says:

    Now, honey ~ the Omaha School Board says NO ONE will be judged by the parameters set up in this little pamphlet from Hell. They really do say that.

  4. major dad says:

    They admit it’s from Hell?

  5. nightfly says:

    Notice how they’re trying to redefine this multicultural twaddle as “cultural competence“?? OR “cultural intelligence” and “cultural proficiency”? Word-stealing ninnyhammers. Fuck the fuck off, you sanctimonious bullies.

  6. Gary from Jersey says:

    Hey! Caqn I be an ableist, too? Pleeeeeaaase?!?

  7. GoneWithTheWind says:

    Oprah Winfry called to remind us she is the richest self made woman in the U.S. Tiger Woods is the richest athlete and, oh yeah Obama is president.

  8. ricki says:

    You know, increasingly, I feel like some night while I was sleeping, someone came and took my country away, and substituted something that kind of superficially looks like it, but isn’t.


    My country, where people believed a guy who said that he wanted to see people judged not by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character. My country, where hard work was rewarded and looked up to, instead of punished and the hard workers seen as chumps. My country, where people took responsibility for stuff instead of sitting down and crying until someone did it FOR them.

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