U.N. Human Rights Council attacks fourth-grade class in U.S.for not learning UN propaganda

Local schools in the United States are being targeted and attacked by the United Nations Human Rights Council under a plan to control the content of American textbooks.

The U.N.’s new “Policy Paper 28”, which was released in December 2016, lays out what all schoolbooks must now teach:

‘By 2030, ensure that all learners acquire the knowledge and skills needed to promote sustainable development, including, among others, through education for sustainable development and sustainable lifestyles, human rights, gender equality, promotion of a culture of peace and non-violence, global citizenship and appreciation of cultural diversity and of culture’s contribution to sustainable development.’

All governments should urgently review and revise their textbooks to ensure that the content covers these ideas, which are integral to Target 4.7 of the Sustainable Development Goals,” the paper ominously warns.

By “all governments”, the U.N. specifically means local schools, as officials in Norwalk, Connecticut have learned.

The United Nations Human Rights Council targeted and attacked a fourth-grade class in Connecticut for using a textbook that included historically accurate but little-known facts about the Civil War.

The book in question, “The Connecticut Adventure”, taught:

“Compared to other colonies, Connecticut did not have many slaves. Some people owned one or two slaves. They often cared for and protected them like members of the family. They taught them to be Christian, and sometimes to read and write.”

That is historically accurate.

The textbook made it clear slavery was wrong and brutal, but that few slaves were in Connecticut, but what slaves were in Connecticut were more likely to be treated well.

Predictably, this upset liberals who prefer political narratives to historical fact.

After a parent complained, the school pulled the book and the publisher announced they would remove the passage.

But the United Nations smelled blood and a chance to terrorize schools across America into adopting “Policy Paper 28”.

The Human Rights Council held a press conference to organize international condemnation against the fourth-grade class.

“These deeply offensive texts should be replaced with accurate depictions of history which convey the message of the inherent dignity and equality of all human beings,” said U.N. Human Rights official Ricardo Sunga III.

Educators and publishers have a responsibility to ensure that textbooks and other educational materials accurately reflect historical facts on tragedies and atrocities – in particular, slavery, the transatlantic trade in African people, and colonialism,” he said.

This will avoid stereotypes and the distortion or falsification of these historical facts, which may lead to racism, racial discrimination, xenophobia, Afrophobia, and related intolerance,” he added.

Norwalk Public Schools immediately surrendered.

They even put out a statement claiming they were “proud” to have been reprimanded by the “one world government”.

We’re very appreciative of the support that the United Nations gave to the Norwalk Public Schools,” said school spokesman Dr. Michael Connor. “And we’re proud to have addressed the situation in a very swift and appropriate manner.”

The slimy mainstream media did their part too.  The Associated Press claimed Sunga’s vicious words were “praise” for the school’s cultural sensitivity – which is why they never once quoted what he actually said.

Now other schools in the U.S. are scrambling to throw away their textbooks and replace them with ones that teach “sustainable development and sustainable lifestyles, human rights, gender equality, promotion of a culture of peace and non-violence, global citizenship and appreciation of cultural diversity.”

The threat was clear.

All American schools must adopt radical left-wing textbooks under “Policy Paper 28” or be targeted by the United Nations like they are supposed to do to international war criminals.