I think so, Brain … but shouldn’t today’s message for our psychic readers be …
I have received the following email which I pass along to those of you interested in the issue of the norming of the abnormal.
Back in October, you ran a story about the “Purple Penguin” gender identity training materials that were used by a school district in Lincoln, Nebraska. I am the mother who first received the materials from worried teachers and who organized parents to address the school board about the issue. In the two months between then and now, we parents have realized after many board meetings, letters, and one-on-one conferences with individual board members that the current school board is uninterested in our concerns, so I have decided to run for school board this coming spring.
What at first appeared to be a local issue is looking more and more like a national issue. These same gender identity training handouts recently showed up in Northern California, and parents there are as upset about them as we are. Parents around the country need to unite to take our public schools back from the advocacy groups that have infiltrated them.
Because I will be up against the formidable resources of the teachers’ union, whose representative has spoken in favor of the gender identity training handouts at a recent school board meeting, I have started a crowdfunding campaign to raise money for my school board campaign. I wondered if you could alert your readers to it. Small donations of just $5 or $10 can add up to a campaign that can effectively get a concerned mother on a school board to reinstitute parental rights.
Thanks so much for your concern.
The Parents’ Advocate
If you want to support her campaign, go here. I did.
I think so, Brain … but only a half-inch of snow is like winning a nickel in the lottery.
Video Credit: NASA
I think so, Brain … I checked with our cook, and she checked with her rabbi. She said it was OK to use matzo meal to make latkes. When I asked if she was sure, she told me, “Rudolph the Rebbe knows grains, dear.”
youth n. \ˈyüth\ : the time when a young person has not yet become an adult.
Brett Kimberlin’s first felony conviction was for perjury when he was 19 years old. That might be stretched to qualify as during his youth, although a 19 year old is legally an adult. It’s not a series of crimes.
He was convicted of a series of crimes beginning in 1979 with his drug smuggling conviction. He was 25 years old, old enough to serve in the House of Representative, and clearly not a youth.
Brett Kimberlin is one of the clumsiest liars I have ever dealt with. He makes Joe Isuzu seem to be a pillar of probity.