Since many educators these days apparently do not know the difference between a Glock and a half-eaten Pop Tart, we thought that a tutorial would be in order.
For the children, naturally.
Let’s start with the basics.
This is a half-eaten Pop Tart, courtesy of the Silicon Graybeard:
This is a Glock 22 .40 caliber pistol, courtesy of Glock:
For starters, there is no frosting on the Glock, and the Pop Tart cannot accept a bullet, let alone a whole magazine.
There are many other things that can resemble the general shape of a gun, but they are not guns. Consider, for example, this torn piece of paper:
A Philadelphia schoolgirl was terrorized in front of her class and called a murderer over a piece of paper like this – by an educator, who should be smart enough to know the difference between a piece of paper and a pistol.
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In their anti-gun hysteria, educators across the country are terrorizing and abusing children because they simply refuse to apply common sense, and it’s been going on for a long time.
It’s time the hysteria and abuse ended.
If teachers cannot tell the difference between a pistol and a Pop Tart or a piece of paper, they have no business
indoctrinating educating our children.
(Note: If you’re an educator and need additional instruction on this topic, let us know in the comments below and we’ll be more than happy to help.)
That is all.
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- White House petition calls for Sen. Dianne Feinstein to be tried for treason
- Public schools turning stupid over guns
- Second-grade Maryland boy suspended after chewing pastry into shape of gun
- Washington boy suspended for talking about toy Nerf guns, suspension overturned
- Actor Joseph C. Phillips says teacher threatened son over photo of BB gun
- Philadelphia fifth-grader searched, threatened, called a murderer over paper gun
- Seven-year-old boy suspended for tossing imaginary grenade at recess
- Middle-school student ordered to cover Marine Corps t-shirt or face suspension
- Six-year-old suspended from school for making finger gun, saying ‘pow’
- Five-year-old named terrorist threat, suspended after threat to shoot bubbles
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