Reason 243: Because Common Core… Again

I’ve spoken of anti-“nationalism” here before. It’s based on the belief that no one should ever love their own country, not even when that country is obviously better than most others because we are to believe that such beliefs lead ultimately to war.

But does this same attitude apply to a murderous violent religion?  I think it can. That’s why Common core not only teaches that America stinks and is rotten to the core, and that Christianity is evil because The Crusades or something, and that Islam is the best thing ever because it hates Christianity as much as the state does, and… well… it will destroy you if you don’t.

So we have this story:

Why Does Common Core Require Teaching Islam

From the article:

To date, public school students are required to:

Is this what you want for your children? Do you watch the news and conclude that Islam is the best thing ever and you want your children to become good Muslims?  If so, the state will help you achieve that end. But if you don’t think that’s a great plan perhaps you ought consider another one.

I find this quote to be the most disappointing. It’s the first paragraph:

Should parents be penalized for demanding that their child be exempted from the required teaching of Islamic in Common Core curriculum? Should a teach or public school administrator penalize parents and children for seeking exemption? Parents are finding out the answers to these questions first hand.

Do not be fooled. You have no right to demand anything when it comes to preparing the next generation’s minds for elitist’s grand schemes and plans. Think about it. You only have a decade and a half to prepare your children. Don’t let the state have that opportunity while you beg it to not turn your children into robot slaves. You will probably lose, and the stakes couldn’t be higher. You won’t realize that you’ve lost them until it’s too late. Keep them home.


Filed under Islam, Nationalism

2 responses to “Reason 243: Because Common Core… Again

  1. Well said. There would be an uproar if students would be told to recite the Lord’s prayer in class, so what’s with the double standards? I’ve heard the argument that it’s because most children have been exposed to Christianity their entire live; I beg to differ. Unfortunately, it’s quite obvious that most children don’t know much about Christianity at all.

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