What was the magic ingredient behind how parents and citizens in Loudoun and Fairfax counties were able to move the needle toward making significant changes in Virginia? They exposed the truth behind what schools and community leaders were doing to students and citizens. First, they empowered themselves with knowledge and then they used that knowledge to grab the attention of the world, shining a bright spot light on the wrongs being done and propelling the wrong doers on the international media stage and held them accountable in a court of law
It is crucial to expose the indoctrination of children with divisive ideas, the infestation of political ideologies and special interest group agendas in the classroom, the lowering of education standards in the name of equity, the misuse of federal, state and local dollars and the politicization and corruption of our educational systems. If this is happening in your school system, it is happening at almost every other school system across the country. What you expose and share, will help other students and parents elsewhere. To fix our broken system, we must all be in this together. At Army of Parents, we’re dedicated to working with you and our partner Parent Advocacy groups to investigate and expose all of the rot that exists inside our schools.
What you can do first is file a Freedom of Information Act request (FOIA) with your school district. Because schools are taxpayer-funded institutions, you have a right to see all information that is not attorney client privileged. Some of the information may be redacted if it involves identifying information of a student. You can FOIA anything from emails to text messages to course curriculums to hand-written notes and more. Try using FOIA to follow the money. Ask for invoices and contracts to see the details behind what your school is spending on “diversity and inclusion” consultants, curriculums and books.
Get started by following this FOIA guide.
Resources: (Click on the heading to learn more)
“It is not because things are difficult that we do not dare; it is because we do not dare that things are difficult.” — Seneca