February 4, 2014

Since 9/11 the government has used the shock factor of the terrible event to push citizens into practicing slogans like "See something, say something" which instructs citizens to report anything they think is strange. This only helps to push the idea that everyone is a suspect and it should also be noted that it has had a  negative effect on how police do their jobs, with a new report from the National Safety Center for Health stating that you are: 

"...8 times more likely to be killed by a police officer than in a terrorist attack."

Even with this data being readily available, schools around the country are now asking students personal questions about their families, effectively turning them into little narcs.

In Marinette, Wisconsin it was reported by WLUK Fox News 11 that students in grades 5-8 were asked to play a game in which a question was posed and if it applied to you, you would have to step forward. Some of the questions asked were “Do your parents drink?” and “Has anyone in your family been to jail?” But this is not an isolated event by any means.

In the Arlington High School in Tennessee, student were told to take a survey in which some of the questions asked involved their families opinion on abortion, what religion they practiced, if their parents owned firearms and lastly,what their parent's opinion on the legalization of marijuana was.

 The Blaze reported the perspective of parents and students regarding the survey:

"April Heath used Facebook as her sounding board after she says her daughter was given the questionnaire at school. In her post, she says her daughter was asked her if her parents owned guns; it also asked for the student’s opinion on the legalization of marijuana, abortion and what her religion is.
Student Phillip Beasley said, “It’s not that big of a deal, it’s just you don’t need to get into other people’s business that’s not yours, you know?”
“To tell you the truth I can’t think of any good reason to do that,” added grandparent Sharon Starlings. “It doesn’t seem right.”
Parents in Arlington say the questionnaire was out of line.
“I would be not OK with that,” said parent Martina Ashmore."

On the website Family Education.com a seven page web blog titled "100 Questions to Ask Your Parents" instructs children on what questions they should ask their parents. Some questions appear very inncocent while others are very disturbing,  some questions include:

1. When you were young, were you involved in any kind of political protests such as for the Civil Rights movement or against Vietnam? Why or why not?"

Are Schools a Soft Terror Target? 4. How often do you go over the speed limit?
8. Did you ever get arrested for anything? If not, did you ever do anything you should have gotten in trouble for if anyone had found out?
34. If there were a war against the United States, how would you feel about volunteering for duty?
Why do schools need this sort of information and why do self described educational websites promote and help train children to turn their backs on the right to privacy in the home? Is it to help the establishment collect intelligence on American families? Is it a larger plot to further erode civil rights by teaching children they are flexible and in some cases non-existent? We will have to wait and see.



  1. My little bro is in High School. I told him if any school personnel asked any personal questions to let me know, I will run their face on asfault.

  2. It's always good to teach the younger generation to be wise with their words and to respect their own rights.


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