‘Lawyer-Up’ Your Kid for Back-to-School? Really?

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We all know public school has degenerated into a Woke factory–right?

How far should we go to get a public education?

Megan Fox, of PJ Media, answers, “Here’s Why You Should Lawyer-Up Before Sending Your Kids Back to School” (https://pjmedia.com/columns/megan-fox/2022/09/06/the-most-important-back-to-school-tool-you-need-is-a-lawyer-n1627000).

The idea is, before school gets rolling, you hire a lawyer to represent your child and the lawyer will inform the School Officials accordingly–reminding them that the kid has Fifth Amendment rights and they’ve got to go through her before any government agent, police officer, social worker, or what-have-you can talk to the child. Let the School Officials know you and your child have rights that they had better respect–or else wind up in court.

Sounds like it would probably work–but sheesh! Has it really come to this? If you have to go that far to protect your child from “the flood of LBGTQ cult programming” (an apt phrase–well-said!) in the public school, why not just not go to the public school in the first place? Is that really, truly, the ONLY place where your child can be…um, “educated,” if that’s the word for what they do there?

Many parents believe they’re simply not qualified to teach their own children at home.

But how much worse can they do than some “Red For Ed” commie in the teachers’ union who spend the day telling his first-grade class about his amatory experiences?

5 comments on “‘Lawyer-Up’ Your Kid for Back-to-School? Really?

  1. Actually, strange as it seems, even in the days when our two sons attended public school, some of the teachers were treating our younger son in such a way that my husband went to the school and threatened one or two of them that if this didn’t stop, he might bring charges through our attorney at that time. A lot of the people in that small town disliked my husband because he was buying up “too much property” and was a “hard-nosed” guy, so maybe they thought they should alter our son’s outlook on things before he became too much like his dad. I don’t know what they thought, but I do know they were trying to make my son’s life miserable. It ended right there when they were confronted.

    1. I couldn’t count the times my mother went to the school to demand explanations of how they were treating me. I wish she’d thought to threaten them with a lawsuit.

  2. It would probably be cheaper to pay for a good private school or hire tutors than it would be to hire lawyers. I’m serious — if it’s going to cost thousands to keep a lawyer on retainer for all those years, including constant FOIA requests (or the equivalent) for classroom and library materials, better to spend the money on alternative education and do without the hassle.

    1. She says there are no private schools in her area. There always seems to be some “reason” to expose children to the tender mercies of the teachers’ union.

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