Your “Education” Dollars at Work

Perhaps the most anti-White Bolsheviki are those who are grossly overpaid in “our” public schools.  If you aren’t appalled by what these undereducated educrats say & do, then you must still be a kike jew media slave.

See for yourself what these bigoted Culpritics are pouring into kids’ heads:  Educrat Cartel (AKA “teacher’s” union) 

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‘I’m Going to Reassure Them That They Are Safe’: Talking to Students After the Election

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by Cindy Long

Stories are flooding social media from parents whose children are afraid of what the 2016 presidential election results might mean. One boy with Autism was crying because he saw Trump mocking a disabled person. A teenager who is gay is afraid of what he will do to the LGBT community. Muslim students are asking if they’re going to be safe; Latino students are asking if they will be deported.

Check out what educators and parents are telling their kids across America. CLICK HERE ›

In partnership with parents America’s educators are offering support and a safe place for kids to talk about their concerns, like in Robert Ellis’ first grade classroom at Washington Elementary School in Richmond, California.

“I arrived this morning determined to provide these students with the support they need,” he says. “I’m not sure what the tone will be like over the course of the day, but I know they’re fearful. I’m going to reassure them that they are safe. I don’t want them to shoulder the burden of worry and concern.”

Ellis’ students, who are mostly from low-income and Hispanic families, have a very sophisticated understanding of government for a group of first graders. They’ve learned about the different branches and checks and balances, and Ellis will remind them that no one person can make the decisions that affect the country. They have to be agreed upon by different parts of the government and the voices of the citizenry.

“I’m also going to tell them that nothing is going to change overnight,” Ellis says. “I want them to feel safe. As educators, that’s what we do in difficult times.”

Demetrio Gonzalez, president of United Teachers of Richmond CTA/NEA acknowledges that in the wake of the election, there are students and kids hurting.

Throughout his district, many kids will go to school scared that it might be their last day in this country. Many kids will go to school scared that their parents will be sent back to their countries of origin. Some might feel defeated and broken.

The election results will have a traumatic experience on our students,” Ellis says. “The best thing we can do today is be there for them, talk to them about their experience, and listen.

Hold them and tell them we love them, and that in moments of uncertainty and fear, we have to hope and believe we will have a brighter tomorrow. We can reassure them that this country was built in the backs of people who persevere and people who have gone through struggle. Hold that sad student a little tighter and please do not forget to also take care of yourselves in your incredibly challenging roles, but remember that at times we are all they got.”

Talking to High School Students

Teaching tolerance and acceptance is a top priority for Fakhra Shah, a Muslim teacher at Mission High School in Oakland, California. When the election results became clear last night, she came up with tips and lessons for educators to use in high school classes where kids are from diverse backgrounds.

“I hope you will take the time to put all lessons aside and talk to students about what has happened and how they feel,” she says. “Let them say what is on their minds, this is crucial for our schools and our communities.”

Shah’s Class Discussion Tips

  • The objectives of the discussion should be to let students express their concerns and voice their thoughts and feelings, gain feelings of empowerment and hope, and feel safe and respected.
  • Ask students to speak one at a time and validate their feelings by saying things like, “What you are saying is valid,” or “I hear you,” “I support you and I understand you.” Let them speak, guide the discussion, and use a talking piece if necessary.
  • Offer students hope and empowerment. Offer them opportunities to uplift themselves and their communities. Ask them what they would like to do or express. Can we come up with a plan to uplift our school community?
  • Tell them that we demand justice and equality and we will keep on fighting for those rights.
  • Tomorrow and every day must be a day of empowerment, hope and justice.

Resources

What Do We Tell the Children?
Tell them, first, that we will protect them. Tell them that we have democratic processes in the U.S. that make it impossible for one mean person to do too much damage, says a teacher writing for the Huffington Post.

Facilitating Difficult Conversations
How can we as educators best support our students as they process the results of this divisive political season? “Fostering Civil Discourse” is a free resource that offers strategies for establishing a safe space for sensitive topics, creating a classroom contract, providing opportunities for student reflection, and modeling respectful civil discourse.

WOW — there’s literally too many lies here to count them all, so I’ll just say:  Way to go, treasonous educrats!  Thanks for disrespecting White Europeans, pitting the muds against us more than they already are, and for just in general being some of the most evil people on the planet.  I’m hoping the system collapses just so educrats will be forced to stop their evil.  Educrats do more evil than the “US”/jew military industrial complex. – OD

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Seattle educators dismantle tracking to close the racial divide in their classrooms

By B. Denise Hawkins

Kike jew Jerry Neufeld-Kaiser brainwashed White kids to hate themselves & to luv their oppressors: kike jews & other black & brown people

Kike jew Jerry Neufeld-Kaiser brainwashes White kids to hate themselves & to luv their oppressors: kike jews & other black & brown people   – OD

On any given day, a look inside most classrooms at Garfield High School in Seattle would reveal that students in the upper-level or honors courses were largely White and the students in regular education were largely Black.

Sign the pledge to help create opportunity for all students. CLICK HERE ›

Garfield was no different than other schools in the U.S. that place students into “on-level” or “honors” tracks based on factors such as academic performance and perceived ability to excel or fail. Tracking creates de facto segregation in the classroom.

“The kids felt it more than we did,” says teacher Jerry Neufeld-Kaiser. “They realized that their classes looked homogeneous—largely Black and White. And over the years teachers observed that students placed in regular classes were branded as student who couldn’t learn. We are failing our students of color by not showing them that school is a place where they can succeed.”

So 12 language arts and social studies teachers at Garfield High School decided to do something to close the deep racial divide in their classrooms. They strategized, studied the literature on de-tracking, and organized themselves during and after school for more than a year to replace the status quo with opportunity for all students.

Together they pitched their plan for de-tracking to Garfield’s principal, and found an ally. The principle “saw the impact of de facto segregation, and was just as uncomfortable with it as we were,” reports Neufeld-Kaiser.

Starting this fall, for the first time at Garfield, all ninth-grade language arts and social studies classes are honors level. The new curriculum, “honors-for-all,” eliminates racial, socio-economic, and academic segregation among Garfield students—and takes steps to close the achievement gap.

That first year of high school is pivotal to student success. “If it goes well for them in ninth grade,” notes Neufield-Kaiser, “the rest of their high school career will likely be promising. And if it isn’t, a student could lose their way—or drop out.”

It hasn’t been a perfect process. But this group of educator-activists has learned as they go—scaffolding the new honors curriculum, collaborating locally and nationally with other public school teachers and de-tracking experts such as Carol Corbett Burris, and making a difference in the lives of their students.

Ain’t it great that White kids get to not only be brainwashed by anti-White kikes to hate themselves, but that they must be held back even further by low-IQ blacks and browns?  – OD

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