Middle schoolers should be concerned with academics, sports, bake sales, and helping out in their communities, but many of the people running and teaching in U.S. public schools have opted to push homosexuality, transgenderism and hatred of the United States.
Now at least one middle school in Minneapolis is actively advising students on how to go up against law enforcement during a Black Lives Matter protest, advising them not to speak to police nor film and post pictures on social media that might identify their friends.
Through what secret channel was this being done? The school newspaper.
In the Feb. 15 edition of the weekly Justice Page Middle School Rhino Report, which actually has faculty advisers, the first page is dedicated to protest tips for students who just might want to join local BLM protests.
Announcing that many students would be joining protests against the Minneapolis Police shooting of Amir Locke, 22, a black man who was killed in a no-knock warrant raid on Feb. 2, the paper stated: “Many of us are – and have been – taking to the streets to protest this injustice.”
Parents Defending Education (PDE), which advocates for parents’ being involved in their children’s schooling, told FOX News that the newspaper content is unacceptable.
“It is inappropriate for a school system to be providing protesting advice to 12-year-olds, especially when it is for particular causes and varies based on students’ race,” PDE director of outreach Erika Sanzi said. “It is also a problem that it was done behind the backs of parents.”
Along with tips for protesters, the paper stirred in a strong dose of militant racism: “When it comes to Black Lives Matter protests, if you’re not Black, remember that you’re there to show your support and amplify Black voices,” reads the first tip. “ESPECIALLY if you’re White, if they’re offering the megaphone for anyone to speak, it’s not for you. You are here to listen and to show support.”
The article went on to direct anyone filming the protests not to post anyone’s face, “especially if it’s someone doing art/graffiti.”
Other suggestions included wearing nondescript clothing, and watching out for police who “may still try to come after you” even if the student isn’t breaking the law, and not talking to police if one is arrested.
The paper advised students “it’s better to be paranoid than careless.”
“Don’t consent to police searching your phone, don’t consent to a DNA sample (they might say it’s standard procedure, it’s not), insist that they give you a mask, if you’re held for more than 48 hours, it’s most likely an illegal detention, which is a violation of your Fourth Amendment Rights,” the advice read.
The Justice Page Middle School and Minneapolis Public Schools did not immediately respond to DailyMail.com’s request for comment.