Monday, July 18, 2016

American Library Association Promotes Black Lives Matter Hate Group In Public Schools

The American Library Association promotes the "Black Lives Matter" hate group in public schools.

[That BLM is a hate group is evident from its repeated calls to kill police officers, along with the murders of multiple police officers.  That's my opinion.  I leave the proof to other reporters.  Here's just one recent report: "Hours Before Officers Were Gunned Down in Dallas, Louis Farrakhan Posted This Shocking Message of Racism and Violence," by Jason Howerton, The Blaze, 8 July 2016.]

Here are examples of ALA's promotion of the BLM hate group in public schools:

ALA's so-called Office for Intellectual Freedom:

ALA's American Libraries membership magazine:

ALA's @ALALibrary on Twitter:

The San Francisco Unified School District library developed a LibGuide on teaching the #BlackLivesMatter movement, including lesson plans, readings, poetry, and official case documents as well as background information.
Librarians are peddlers of empathy. We understand that reading is a chemical reaction between reader and writer producing a visceral engagement with the characters that allows us to live the lives of others, if only for for [sic] the space of a novel. We know that when we give a book to a patron, it can be at once an act of revolution, a strike against ignorance, a catalyst for change, a necessary escape, a life-saving event, a clarion call, a moment of peace, or simply a riveting read. Whatever it turns out to be though, it is always founded in empathy. As readers, each book allows us to, at turns, discover, reaffirm or reimagine what it means to be human.
In the wake of the Ferguson verdict and in solidarity with the growing #BlackLivesMatter movement, it is empathy that we need more than ever. ....
As YA librarians and as educators, I feel strongly that it is an essential part of our calling to do more than simply recommend books to our teenage patrons; we must promote, persuade, and provoke our young readers to pick up those books that broaden and challenge our understanding of what it means to be another and to be ourselves. .... And change must come. And it will come because reading is an act of communication that can and does open minds and hearts, transcending our often irrational and unfounded fears to create newfound empathy and compassion.
Enter literature and librarians. We can give our communities the very stories that provide the context and, most importantly, the emotional connection so crucial to empathy and change. ....

Yesterday, I wrote about the duty all librarians and educators share to instill empathy and compassion in our young readers by actively promoting books that engage and educate them in the experiences of others. .... 
.... For those of you seeking more resources (including non-fiction, media, and teaching materials) related to the events in Ferguson and the Black Lives Matter movement, check out Oakland Public Library’s excellent resource guide and Teaching #Ferguson.
Given that I know 1) ALA allows, supports, and hides homophobia, which is hate, and given that I know 2) ALA supports the interests of Islamic terror, which is hate, and given that I know 3) ALA acolytes try anonymously oppressing the sales of a book exposing ALA's facilitation of child porn in public libraries, which is hate, I can add this fourth means of support for hate, 4) actually promoting the hate group Black Lives Matter in public schools, and truly say it is my opinion that ALA loves hate.


Looks like I hit a sore spot for librarians pushing the Black Lives Matter hate group into schools as one does the usual—attack the messenger and ignore the issue:


And they just keep pushing the hate into public schools, just keep training school librarians how to keep pushing the hate on students—notice the training for students is one sided, the side of hate:
Here's another organized group (also in Illinois) teaching school children that Americans are fundamentally racist:
Here are librarians being trained by the School Library Journal on how to insert "social justice" issues into public schools and libraries even if some educators/librarians are not willing to go along:

Many librarians and children's literature scholars of color are motivated by social justice imperatives. They theorize on and critique children's literature as a way to normalize conversations about cultural diversity in kid's lit (and by extension, kid's services) as a way to move diversity imperatives beyond the margins. Many want to change how public librarians and educators use and perceive diverse children's literature in their day to day today practice-- ideally, in ways to support social justice. But, this imperative is not felt by all. What type of strategies and resources can you recommend for those working towards normalizing conversations about equity in children's lit?
I presume seeing people are just letting librarians push the Black Lives Matter hate on students with no one even noticing, librarians are upping their game to push more hate:
  • "Libraries 4 Black Lives,"Amita Lonial (IL),  Amy Sonnie (CA), Jessica Anne Bratt (MI), Sarah Lawton (WI): "Recent events have highlighted the undeniable travesty of systemic racism in America. This 'call to action' unifies library efforts and demonstrates our unequivocal professional commitment to social justice and equity."


And the hits keep coming:

URL of this page:

On Twitter: @ALALibrary @AmLibraries @OIF @YALSA #BlackLivesMatter #LibrariesRespond

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