Whistleblowers report school districts using book that illustrates ‘whiteness is a pact with the devil’

A new book is being introduced to some children’s school curricula across the nation and its message is not one of unity or acceptance, rather it teaches that “whiteness” is a privilege to be ashamed of that affords you “stolen land, stolen riches, and special favors.”

Woke teachers’ unions and school boards across the country are ignoring the concerns and rejection from parents and the well-being of their students as they force feed critical race theory to children across the nation.

The controversial book, “Not My Idea: A Book About Whiteness” by Anastasia Higginbotham, has been revered by The New York Times as “an honest explanation about how power and privilege factor into the lives of white children, at the expense of other groups, and how they can help seek justice.”

The book has been adopted across 30 public school districts in 15 states according to Christopher Rufo, a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute.

For context, one illustration in the book features a person made from a $20 bill that appears to be on fire with a pointy tail, an extended hand, and a “Contract binding you to whiteness” in the other.

The contract states that you get: “stolen land, stolen riches, and special favors. Whiteness gets to mess endlessly with the lives of your friends, neighbors, loved ones, and all fellow humans of color (for the purpose of profit). Your soul. Sign below.”

An overwhelming majority of Americans do not agree that children should be taught critical race theory in school. A recent Harvard/Harris poll found that 61 percent of participants believe that children “should not be taught” that America is “structurally racist.” Unfortunately, it seems woke teachers’ unions and school boards won’t be dismayed.

Aside from teachers railing against the wishes of parents with CRT’s inclusion in lesson plans, critical race theory is problematic because it’s fundamentally wrong. CRT is known to cause racial divide and discrimination and many contend that employing these “lessons” will poison children with the idea that they are racist, should loathe themselves, and be ashamed of the color of their skin.

This implies a wildly outrageous moral code as children have no control over the color of their skin, but they do have control over how they treat others.

It also discounts any struggle experienced by blue-collar white Americans because their race outweighs their misfortune.

Many took to Twitter to rebuff the book and its’ teachings:

Kay Apfel

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