Teaching State Obedience

12 years of public education, and the only time I ever saw a cop, was out in the streets. We didn’t have cop minders in our schools. We didn’t have cops coming to any one of my 3 schools telling us how virtuous they were. The only reasons for cop minders on campus is to brainwash state authority.

Incidents of this kind are becoming commonplace. Two years ago a misbehaving third-grader in Covington, Kentucky had his arms shackled behind his back at the elbows for fifteen minutes by a sheriff’s deputy. The eight-year-old supposedly attempted to elbow the deputy after going to the bathroom.

“You don’t get to swing at me like that,” the heroic tax-feeder lectured his captive. “You can do what we’ve asked you to do, or you can suffer the consequences.”

In 2014, deputies in Greene County, Virginia handcuffed a four-year-old who had been disruptive in class and briefly detained him at the sheriff’s office. The sheriff insists that the deputy “did what he had to do” and claims that the mother was “appreciative of the way he handled the situation,” which if true would be utterly horrifying.

Teaching Kids to Trust the Police is Child Abuse

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