Wednesday, January 4, 2017

Why Do Southerners Continue to Finance the Destruction of Their Children and Culture?

Via Billy

It never ceases to amaze me how people can continue to feed their progeny into those Marxist meatgrinders  we refer to as public schools and “institutions of higher learning” and then wonder why their kids come home spouting the lessons they have learned about Marx or Mao or Che and how wonderful the society they have planned for us will be.

People spend literally millions every year paying through the nose for “educations” for their children when, in most cases, all these “educations” are really all about is the planned destruction of their culture and faith. That may sound harsh to some, but having worked around and at colleges, I can attest to what those institutions do to kids’ faith and culture. While I am not indicting every teacher or professor  (there are some honest ones, though not nearly enough) I do indict the systems they work for that claim to be about “education” but are really about student indoctrination.


  1. We saw this happening as far back as the late seventies and early eighties in the Pittsburgh City Schools. That's why we sent our daughter to a Catholic grade school and high school. We would have been okay if we lived in the suburbs at the time like we do now because it hadn't expanded to the outlying areas yet. We also tried to raise her the way that we were brought up with a sense of right and wrong. We praised her when she won and consoled her when she lost. She learned that she needed to try harder if she wanted to win the next time that she competed at anything. It's a painful lesson to learn, but some gotta win, some gotta lose. What does not kill you makes you stronger......

    Now I have an earworm:

  2. Years back my daughter who is very competitive, and still even today at 35, lost first place in the final high jump event. She refused the second place as she was so mad at herself.
    Fast forward and today she has four children, 9, 7, 4 and two. A year ago her 7 year old son and his class were having the annual field day events race and at the end of the events the kids in his class wanted to know who won as there were other classes in the competition. My daughter was a room mother at the time and told me that when the teacher said there were "no winners and losers", MY GRANDSON stated in his typical loud voice that "no" there is only ONE winner and all the rest of you are "losers"! When asked by another mother or teacher who told him this, he proudly answered "My Grand-Pop! That really made my day! Guess I am teaching them something right!!!!

  3. Some things that don't kill you can make you weaker too. I dunno who's worse, Marx or Nietzsche.

    But there is clear indoctrination in schools and in the mass media today. And it's been going on for a long time.

    I like the related movement to continue teaching British Lit, even if no college credits are awarded because the courses are no longer offered at many universities.

  4. Need to replace public schools. Don't know what plan would be the best though.

    1. Yea, best to put parents and local communities in charge. They might not be up to speed on the culture war, but they're more trustworthy than centralised public schools.

      I think public school could perhaps be fine if putting the local community truly in charge. I dunno. I went to private school in the South; it was run by liberal Yankees. I also attended public school, and it could almost not function because of the rowdy blacks. That is not exaggeration; we had daily fights, and the top classes were entirely white except for a single smart black who eventually went to Harvard. Racial issues weren't a big deal, but you'd occasionally have blacks beat up a white boy. There were a few dangerous crazy white groups, but mostly the blacks had the strongest fighters and did the most fighting. The blacks would fight each other. I didn't go for long enough to learn more, but anyway. Also, drugs and bad pop culture were popular at public school. And success was looked down on. It was cool to be a screw up.

    2. I agree about the community. It was a different world when I grew up