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The NEA Is a Racist and Evil Organization

I got something from one of my readers about the Final Report of the NEA (National Education Association) Resolutions Committee, and it was so outlandish I almost dismissed it out of hand.

I’m glad I didn’t. I went poking, and yeah, okay, it’s outlandish and … well, it’s true.

Read this while remembering that these people have control of every school in the country (except for a few private ones, which, frankly, tend to follow the same program, so they can be accredited and feed kids into the same higher education — holds back metaphor on effluvium — stream.) Read it remembering that these people have control of your (and everyone’s) children, 8 hours a day for twelve years of their lives.

Ask yourself if your kids wouldn’t be better off doing just about anything, including wandering the woods or playing video games, in that time.

These days, when even most college graduates are having trouble writing a coherent sentence, much less a coherent page, and when people with a high school education are unable to add the price of your lunch without a register or a calculator, what is the NEA passionately concerned about?

If you guessed “white supremacy,” you are right. You are also probably a teacher because no one in their right mind could possibly assume that the National Education Association would be MOST worried about white supremacy.

The Southern Poverty Law Center, a hard-left think tank, estimates that there are between five thousand and eight thousand members of the KKK.  This is probably double or more the real number, and besides, they fail to subtract the likely number of FBI informants per cell -- but never mind, let’s pretend that they’re right.

Further, let’s go completely crazy nuts and posit that there are other white supremacist organizations that have ten times as many people. Then let’s be generous and double that, and say there are 200,000 people who are actually white supremacists in the U.S.

For a definition, white supremacists are those who believe that people of pure white race (if you can find any, maybe in a really isolated village) are superior to all others and therefore should occupy every position of importance and power, while anyone with a touch of the tar (or I presume the saffron) brush must be kept out of those.

Let’s say there are 200,000 people in the U.S. who believe that. (There almost certainly aren’t. The number is likely to be a 100th of that, give or take, but never mind.)

To put this in perspective, that’s out of a population of over 300 million. That would mean one in 150 people has that opinion. The chances of your average teacher coming in contact with a child who believes this is rather low but possible.  And if they do, then they should address it with that child, not inflict it on the rest of the 149.