In response to:

Rotten to the Core, Part III: Lessons from Texas and the Growing Grassroots Revolt

jsullivan154 Wrote: Mar 01, 2013 9:35 AM
Are you disappointed because the public school system has objected to the education of the Bible as curriculum? Separation of church and state only makes sense to those w/common sense?
talltexanoilfieldtrash Wrote: Mar 01, 2013 9:52 AM
So, I guess that banning any mention of the Holy Bible in schools, while teaching the ravings of a paranoid schitzophrenic (Mohammid) is separation of church and state?
AMMENDMENT I; Congress shall make no law respecting an stablishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof, or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.
There is no separation of church and state mentioned n the Constitution, but it does say; HANDS OFF!
Take your "common senseargument to some Moozie country and see how far you get? Go back to your cave and wait for spring.

Texas is a right-minded red state, where patriotism is still a virtue and political correctness is out of vogue. So how on earth have left-wing educators in public classrooms been allowed to instruct Lone Star students to dress in Islamic garb, call the 9/11 jihadists "freedom fighters" and treat the Boston Tea Party participants as "terrorists"?

Here's the dirty little secret: Despite the best efforts of vigilant parents, teachers and administrators committed to academic excellence, progressive activists reign supreme in government schools.

That's because curriculum is king. The liberal monopoly on the modern textbook/curricular market remains unchallenged after a half-century. He who controls...

Related Tags: Texas Grassroots