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Race baiting

Now Sesame Street

So now Sesame Street decides to “develop a groundbreaking racial justice educational framework” by adding black and Spanish muppets to discuss racism. Here is the statement from the company:

All kids need a strong individual and group identity, but racism hurts the healthy development of both. Racism hurts our entire society. Whether you and the children in your care are directly affected by racism or you’re allies of those who are, engaging honestly and directly with little ones is the beginning of building racial literacy (the skills needed to talk thoughtfully about race and to identify and respond to racism). Here are resources to develop children’s understanding, curiosity, resilience, and empathy—and to prepare for the task of building a better world by standing up, standing tall, and standing together.

Here is the video:

This is programming your kids to follow the new “woke” religion that this new dictatorship is based upon. This is pure manipulation. Why couldn’t the show simply stick to teaching letters and numbers, like they have done for decades?

4 replies on “Now Sesame Street”

SS has consistently been this way… They always used diverse casting and taught cultural differences, and even sign language alonside Spanish.

There was even a bit I saw around fourty years ago where they cooked brown and white eggs in the same pan to show “they’re the same inside”.

I first became aware of Sesame Street when I was in junior college, and I watched a few episodes. Naturally, it didn’t hold much attraction for a 19 or 20 year old (I think I was) but it was already leaning that way more like 50 years ago than the 40 years Wallphone quotes.

When I think back to that time – around the early 70s – we thought these problems were over. MLK’s dream was alive.

Now we’re supposed to judge people by the color of their skin and not the content of their character.

This is indoctrination pure and simple. It’s been my experience that kids aren’t naturally raciss. Kids that age will happily play with one another. Until the unsocialized vibrant one hits them (often at a younger age then depicted in the video)

Then, the learning starts.

I really never gave a seconds thought to race growing up. Where and when I reached my formative years it wasn’t a thing.

It wasn’t until I started living and working with the more “indigenous” population in the city that I formed the opinions I’ve had to this day.

I was shocked, *SHOCKED* I tell you….to discover comments were disabled on the YouTube video…

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