Obama regales preschoolers about discrimination, because it’s never too early to indoctrinate

AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster

Because you can never be too young to get your left-wing activism on, President Obama regaled a group of preschoolers about the perils of discrimination, saying it makes his job harder.

Obama was visiting a Head Start classroom at the University of Kansas when he mentioned his affection for a Dr. Seuss book the class was reading, the Washington Times reported.

The book, “Sneetches and Other Stories,” is about characters with stars on their bellies who discriminate against those without stars, according to the Times.

“That is one of my favorite stories,” Obama told the preschoolers. “In fact, most of the things I deal with as president would be solved if everybody read about the Sneetches. Because there are some people who think they’re special ’cause they’ve got stars, and some who feel bad ’cause they don’t.”

It was an obvious slam against the “typical white person,” as Obama once described his grandmother.

Not that teaching children not to discriminate is a bad thing, but to do so while pushing his own political agenda is the very essence of indoctrination.

One child asked Obama what he wanted to be when he grew up.

“When I was really young, I wanted to be an architect,” the president replied, according to the Times. “You know what an architect is? We build buildings. We design buildings. We make buildings like schools, libraries and office buildings. I really wanted to do that when I was young.”

The irony here is that Obama fails spectacularly every time he’s presented with opportunities to “build” on race relations in America.


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