Hell of a way
Tennessee is attempting
to open its schools to a little bit of real science, especially in the realms of climate and evolution.
Predictably, Satan dba "National Council of anti-Science Educators"
is mobilizing its hordes of genocidal killer devils for an all-out assault on truth. They'll undoubtedly win, because the federal "courts" are loyal servants of the same evil anti-god.
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The good part: Satanic "education" doesn't work very well. As I noted in detail
a few years ago, America and Russia have roughly the same degree of disbelief in Darwin's lies. Both places have been tortured by all-Darwin "education" for almost a century, yet both places remain unconverted, with only a quarter of the people believing the lies.
Most people have a pretty good sense of right and wrong. Smarty-pants kids are especially able to locate the truth outside of school, verifying that everything they hear inside the school is either wrong or distorted.
I was able to do that back in the '50s and '60s because I liked to read and browse libraries. In the few subjects I found interesting, I had a pretty good feel for the range of real knowledge; in each of those areas I knew that the school texts were either trivial or false. Since it was highly unlikely
that the state curriculum was designed to annoy me personally by lying about the few things I found interesting while presenting valid info about everything else, I could safely assume that the whole mess was false or dubious.
Now the Web makes it vastly easier to find truth, or at least to acquire a broader perspective on the arguments within each discipline.
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The bad part: Jesus, such a monstrous waste of time, talent, money and lives. Kids spend most of their days hearing toxic shit. Some of them absorb the shit and become carriers of the toxin, while others decide to distrust absolutely everything they hear. Hell of a way to run a society.
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The most tragic waste is much deeper than the truth value of the facts. Every hour spent on teaching ANY facts is tragic. Kids don't need facts, they need skills. School should teach you how to make things
, which includes making your own facts from direct observation of the world. Facts are sometimes useful as practice material for abstract skills such as logic or writing ... but those facts are disposable, like the dissected frogs, or wood lathed into useless lamps, or burned pies, or three-sleeved blouses, or melted circuit boards, left over from learning concrete skills. Skill-training wastes material, but fact-training wastes human lives.
Labels: Experiential education, Grand Blueprint