A public school in D.C. handed out critical race theory materials to 4-year-olds that included instructions on how to report on family members with "racist beliefs"

May 3rd

If you thought that school administrators had been scared straight by the recent exposés on critical race theory in American education, well, think again:

A public elementary school in Washington, D.C., gave children as young as 4 a lesson on "anti-racism" that asked them to identify racist members of their family.

According to a Nov. 30 letter from Janney Elementary School Principal Danielle Singh, students in Pre-K through 3rd grade participated in an "Anti-Racism Fight Club" presentation by speaker Doyin Richards.

Doyin Richards, in case you wanted to know—which I know you didn't, but anyway—is an activist who "curates presentations and interactive workshops," and whose "anti-racism fight club" is billed as "a no-nonsense, high-energy, interactive workshop."

Sounds absolutely awful.

Mr. Richards, meanwhile, has big plans for your kids:

The "Fistbook for Kids" says anti-racism "isn't a spectator sport" but requires "being loud, uncomfortable, confrontational and visible to ensure change is made..."

Under a section titled, "How to deal with racism from loved ones," the book teaches children that "just because someone is older than you doesn't mean that they're right all of the time."

"If someone doesn't believe that people should be treated equally based on the color of their skin, then they are the problem. Parents need to stop making excuses for that behavior if they truly believe in anti-racism," the book says. "Who in your family has racist beliefs? Do you think you can change their ways? What is your strategy for dealing with them?"

Folks in D.C. better be careful or they're going to be coming home to terrifying kids they don't even recognize at all.

Also seriously yeah get your kids outta government schools.

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