High School Text Book Labels President Trump and His Supporters In A Painful Way
It seems like liberals will stop at nothing to get their way, indoctrinate others, and bring the rest under the submission of the State.
“Most thought that Trump was too extreme a candidate to win the nomination, but his extremism, his anti-establishment rhetoric, and, some said, his not very hidden racism connected with a significant number of primary voters,”
The author goes on to describe the president’s supporters as “mostly older, often rural or suburban, and overwhelmingly white.”
“Clinton’s supporters feared that the election had been determined by people who were afraid of a rapidly developing ethnic diversity of the country, discomfort with their candidate’s gender and nostalgia for an earlier time in the nation’s history,” the textbook reads. “They also worried about the mental stability of the president-elect and the anger that he and his supporters brought to the nation.”
Tara Snyder, who is a student at Rosemount High School in Minnesota said that she was “really really surprised” and, “I really believe that learning should be objective and that students can make their own decisions based on what they’re able to learn in a classroom, and if the facts are skewed then students aren’t able to make well-rounded decisions on what they believe.”
According to Fox News,
The book also bashes police for its handling of the Ferguson riots.
In a section titled “Black Lives Matter,” Fraser wrote that after the shooting of Michael Brown, Brown’s “parents were kept away at gunpoint.” He paints a negative view of police while glossing over violent tactics carried out by some rioters, critics say.
“The nearly all-white police force was seen as an occupying army in the mostly African American town…the police increased the tensions, defacing memorials set up for Brown and using rubber bullets on demonstrators,” he wrote.
History books, as well as schools, should not be forcing their ideologies on their students, especially to this degree. Do your best to present a balanced foundation and let the kids make up their minds from there.