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Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 9.

Lenneal J. Henderson Jr., “Brown v. Board of Education at 50: The Multiple Legacies for Policy and Administration,” Public Administration Review 64, (2004): accessed April 3, 2016, .

The American Family Association (AFA) isalerting parents about a "Day of Silence" - sponsored by the Gay,Lesbian & Straight Education Network (GLSEN) -- to take place in manyschools across the country on Wednesday, April 18. The AFA is encouragingparents with children in those schools participating in the "Day ofSilence" to keep their students at home on that day. GLSEN says theypromote this "Day of Silence" to protest alleged oppression ofhomosexuals. In 2006, over 4,000 junior highs, high schools, and collegesparticipated in DOS, according to GLSEN."

Many school district superintendents, principals, and faculty members alsoendorse, promote or allow DOS -- subjecting traditional students topro-"gay" activism that violates their religious beliefs and right toa non-politicized education.

"Students in our public schools should not be subjected to indoctrinationand pressure from administrators, teachers, students, and especially homosexualactivists," says AFA chairman Donald Wildmon. "These schoolsanctioned activities promote intolerance and bigotry toward any student whoholds a Biblical view of the dangerous and unhealthy lifestyle."

According to GLSEN, on last year's Day of Silence, over 500,000 studentsnationwide were confronted with mute homosexual peers and "allies"wearing stickers and passing out cards, which stated (in part):

"... My deliberate silence echoes that silence, which is caused byharassment, prejudice, and discrimination. I believe that ending the silence isthe first step toward fighting these injustices. Think about the voices you arenot hearing today. What are you going to do to end the silence?"

For a complete list of the schools planning to participate in DOS, visit .


 Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 9.

Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 10.

Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 11.

Oliver Brown was assigned as lead plaintiff, principally because he was the only man among the plaintiffs. On February 28, 1951 the NAACP filed their case as Oliver L. Brown et. al. vs. The Board of Education of Topeka (KS). The District Court ruled in favor of the school board and the case was appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court. When the Topeka case made its way to the United States Supreme Court, it was combined with the other NAACP cases from Delaware, South Carolina, Virginia and Washington, D.C. The combined cases became known as Oliver L. Brown et. al. vs. The Board of Education of Topeka, et. al.

On May 17, 1954 at 12:52 p.m. the United States Supreme Court issued a unanimous decision that it was unconstitutional, violating the 14th amendment to separate children in public schools for no other reason than their race. Brown vs. The Board of Education helped change American forever.

Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 138.

The Brown Foundation succeeds because of your support. We use the support from individuals, businesses, and foundations to help ensure a sustained investment in children and youth and to foster programs that educate the public about Brown v. Board of Education in the context of the civil rights movement and to advance civic engagement.

Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 10.

The Brown decision initiated educational reform throughout the United States and was a catalyst in launching the modern Civil Rights Movement. Bringing about change in the years since Brown continues to prove difficult. But the Brown v. Board of Education victory brought Americans one step closer to true freedom and equal rights.

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Martin, Brown v. The Board of Education, 10.


Martian, Brown v. Board of Education, 89.

The Brown Foundation succeeds because of your support. We use the support from individuals, businesses, and foundations to help ensure a sustained investment in children and youth and to foster programs that educate the public about Brown v. Board of Education in the context of the civil rights movement and to advance civic engagement.

Henderson, “Brown v. Board of Education at 50.”

Tactic 1: Broaden the debate

Lamont's audience that day included gay and lesbian teachers, as well as an"adjustment counselor" and a school librarian.

Lamont gave them an "umbrella" talking point he said was developedwith the help of the National Education Association: "Addressing anti-LGBTharassment in schools creates safer and better schools for students."

Teachers were advised how to use that talking point to justify things such aspro-gay curricula and GLSEN's student clubs.

But one gay activist in the audience objected: Why do we have to give in to the"other side's" argument by putting the emphasis on "all"students? Why can't we just be up front about wanting to focus on gays andlesbian kids?

Lamont's response was revealing: Most students in GLSEN's 3,000 clubs areactually heterosexual, he said. And the majority of complaints regardinghomosexual-related harassment come from "straight" kids.
So, "use this tactic of broadening" to "every child," hesaid.

It's a smart strategy: Not only does it mask the fact that there aren't enoughgay students to warrant the immersion of entire student bodies in pro-gaypropaganda, but it also gives GLSEN convenient heterosexual student"allies" who put themselves in the role of defending perceived gay"victims."

How to respond:

As good as this tactic is, it's still possible for parents to counteract itby exposing it as a Trojan horse, said Caleb Price, a research analyst for Focuson the Family.

"Make it a fairness issue," he advised. "While it's true thatevery child needs a safe school, there's no need to create a special class ofcitizens who get more protection than others. Parents can point out thatapproximately 80 percent of school kids experience some form of bullying atschool -- so why not give attention to all children who need protection --including those who are overweight, wear glasses, etc."

. . . .

Even Brenda High, whose son committed suicide after being bullied, has opposedsafe-school policies that create special categories for homosexuals.

"The efforts to include definitions of classes of victims, also excludesother victims, making it more difficult to protect kids," shesaid.

Parents can also expose GLSEN's true agenda -- one of its student manuals, forexample, mentions getting homosexual themes "fully integrated intocurricula across a variety of subject areas and grade levels."

Tactic 2: Make it personal

Lamont also revealed that GLSEN put together focus groups of kids todetermine which messages resonated most powerfully.

The conclusion? Moms and dads have the most influence. After that, "themost effective tactic proved to be personalization" -- i.e., stories kidshear from their peers or other people who are personally affected byhomosexuality.

To illustrate the point, Lamont related what happened when researchers showedthe group a video featuring Judy Shepard, whose son, Matthew, was murdered in1998 in Wyoming.

"I'm glad I was behind glass, because I almost fell out of my chair,"Lamont said.

The very first comment from a focus group kid was, "How much did that[profanity referring to Judy Shepard] get paid?" Lamont remembered."Because to them it looked like a paid celebrity preaching to them."

But when researchers replaced the video with the "personalization"method, he said, "one of the kids even came out in the focus group."

"Wow, that's powerful," one teacher commented.

Which is why GLSEN is working tirelessly to get gay speakers into publicschools.

How to respond:

If your school invites a homosexual speaker, challenge the school to openthe forum to other perspectives, including ex-gays.

To find local ex-gay speakers, contact Exodus International.

There is solid legal backing for this approach: At least one federal court hasruled that school districts are illegally engaging in "viewpointdiscrimination" by excluding ex-gay and conservative perspectives whenaddressing homosexuality.

Tactic 3: Threaten lawsuits

"This is almost our trump card," Lamont told his audience."Make it a money issue."

When all else fails, he said, threaten a lawsuit. Warn schools they're"legally liable for not protecting young people."

"In all the cases brought, to date, the student either prevailed aftertrial or achieved a settlement," read a handout distributed at theworkshop.

How to respond:

But what GLSEN doesn't tell schools is that, rather than deflectinglawsuits, they may actually become more vulnerable to them by adopting policiesand curricula that single out gay and lesbian individuals, said Mike Johnson,senior legal counsel for the Alliance Defense Fund, a legal group based inArizona.

"Schools are better off using blanket-protection policies," he said,"that shield all students from bullying or harassment."

The dark side of sexual-orientation policies advocated by GLSEN, Johnson said,is that they often trample on the free-speech rights of students with opposingviewpoints.

"Organizations like the Alliance Defense Fund have won hundreds of freespeech cases nationwide and are willing to stand in the gap for parents,students and school officials," he said.

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