Home Education Quisha King, a Florida Mother, Earns a Standing Ovation in Virginia After Proposing a “mass exodus” From Public Schools.

Quisha King, a Florida Mother, Earns a Standing Ovation in Virginia After Proposing a “mass exodus” From Public Schools.

by Abhishek Singh
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Quisha King, a mother from Florida, advocated for a “mass exodus” from public schools, stating that school administrators had left parents with no alternative option for combating left-wing beliefs.

Quisha King

Her remarks were made at the Family Research Council’s annual Pray Vote Stand Summit during a Thursday panel titled “Nationally Combating Indoctrination.

At this point, I believe that the only solution is a mass exodus from the public education system,” King stated. In response, she got extended ovation, and many in the Lees burg, Virginia audience rose to their feet.

Previously, in June, King garnered national notice for her lecture against critical race theory (CRT). She is a member of Moms for Liberty, a national organisation that opposes CRT and other concepts.

This FBI situation has made me question what else we are expected to do.” King asked. “It seems irrelevant to stand up to these individuals. I mean, we’ve all attended school board meetings, voiced our thoughts, written articles, and emailed teachers; we’re doing all of that. And they care not. The only thing left for me to do is to just leave.”

She said, “we must do it collectively” to “truly deliver the message that you do not have the right to indoctrinate our children. Her remarks occurred in the midst of an uproar following the Justice Department’s declaration that the FBI would investigate the possibility of violence at school board meetings.

Attorney General Merrick Garland’s memorandum on the matter sparked concerns since it appeared to be a response to a letter from the National School Boards Association (NSBA) claiming that authorities were experiencing “domestic terrorism.

While vigorous debate on policy issues is permitted by the Constitution, this protection does not extend to threats of violence or efforts to intimidate persons based on their opinions,” Garland writes in his memo. Sen. Josh Hawley (R-Missouri) and others have raised worries that the DOJ is suppressing free expression, citing language in the NSBA’s letter that disparaged anti-CRT efforts.

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