Climb the stairs to the second floor of the Steele Middle School and step into the classroom of fourth- and fifth-graders, and you easily could forget you’re in Muskegon.
Puerto Rico, Ecuador or Argentina perhaps, but not Muskegon. FULL STORY
That's the first two sentences of an article in todays Muskegon Chronicle. While the battle rages on in America to bring our country back within the Constitution, while we fight every day to save our Sovereign Rights as a Country, our tax money is being used to steal our children through education.
Will these children who are in this Immersion Program be taught about how great America is? Are they being taught Patriotism to this country? Are they being taught the "American Dream" of entrepreneurship, or are they being prepared to accept "Global Corporate Fascism".
“If our children graduate from college together, and my child is fluent in Spanish and English and yours is only fluent in English, who’s going to have a better chance at getting a job with a multinational company with operations in Central America?” said Cathy Young, whose first-grade son attends the two-way immersion program.
Well, you will have to read the article for yourself and make up your own mind about this. Do you want your children and grand children close to you during your golden years, or do you want them living in another country, away from you? I wonder if these young parents have thought about not seeing their adult children even on Holidays. How about their grandchildren? Have they thought about what it's like not to be there when the grandchild is born, or to be there to watch the grandchild grow up? It's called "Diversity".
Has anyone ever really looked at this word "DIVERSITY"?
ORIGIN Middle English : from Old French diversite, from Latin diversitas, from diversus ‘diverse,’ past participle of divertere ‘turn aside’ (see divert).
divert |diˈvərt; dī-|
verb [ trans. ]
1 cause (someone or something) to change course or turn from one direction to another : a scheme to divert water from the river to irrigate agricultural land.
• [ intrans. ] (of a vehicle or person) change course : an aircraft has diverted and will be with you shortly.
• reallocate (something, esp. money or resources) to a different purpose : more of their advertising budget was diverted into promotions.
2 distract (someone or their attention) from something : public relations policies are sometimes intended to divert attention away from criticism.
• [usu. as adj. ] ( diverting) draw the attention of (someone) away from tedious or serious concerns; entertain or amuse : a diverting book | nursery rhymes can calm and divert all but the most fractious child.
I don't know about you, but I OBJECT to my property tax money going to pay for programs that divert our children from being Americans and turning them into a "GLOBAL FASCIST CITIZEN".