How to Teach the Catholic Heritage Crammer
We’re talking about a curriculum designed to make sure kids aren’t exposed to the horrors of slavery.
We’re also talking about the Catholic Home School curriculum, which is one of the most influential and controversial of all homeschooling curriculum.
The program teaches children to avoid slavery and the Catholic church’s position on slavery and slavery-related matters, according to the curriculum.
It’s a key part of the Catholic home schooling movement, which has grown in popularity over the past several decades.
But a recent lawsuit alleges that the curriculum was used to indoctrinate children into the idea that black people weren’t good people, that their lives weren’t worth living, and that they shouldn’t even be allowed to attend public school.
In a complaint filed against the school district, the American Civil Liberties Union alleges that students were being taught that black men were “socially and legally inferior” and that their “burden of proof” was that they had “failed to assimilate.”
The suit was filed last week by attorneys for the ACLU of Maryland, the NAACP, the Maryland chapter of the American Indian Movement, and the Southern Poverty Law Center.
The lawsuit claims that a student who attended the home school curriculum in 2015 received a text message that said “this is the curriculum that I am about to go through.”
It also alleges that a child who attended a home school course in 2015 said she thought it was “better to be a slave than to be in a family with people like you.”
In addition to the lawsuit, the ACLU alleges that several of the homeschoolers are suing the school system and the school for discrimination, saying they were harassed, threatened, and expelled from the homes and that the homes had to stop offering classes because of the lawsuit.
The schools deny any wrongdoing.
But not all parents are happy with the curriculum and its use of the Christian Heritage Crap syllabus.
The school board is also facing criticism for allowing the curriculum to be taught.
According to a report by WUSA-TV, the Baltimore Sun, and The Washington Post, the school board voted to allow the curriculum in 2016 but that the majority of parents did not want it.