Issues, Media, States

TX District to Students: If You Protest, You’ll Be Suspended

In case you’ve given up television (and social media) for Lent, you’re missing a mass of students around the nation who are (conveniently) ditching school in favor of joining anti-NRA, pro-gun control rallies.

The trouble is in most cases they’re violating local truancy laws. Notwithstanding that they’re being used as unwitting pawns by the left-media in an attempt to finally convince Americans that “guns are really bad”.

But one Texas school district superintendent is doing what all the others should be: suspending the protesters.

In Needville, Texas, Superintendent Curtis Rhodes ended his letter to students, “Life is about choices, every choice has a consequence whether it be positive or negative.”

Here’s more from Redstate…

You can’t flip on a working screen right now without seeing one or more school aged children protesting in the name of gun control. The media is currently using these kids as their favorite weapon with which to tug the heart strings and push narratives. In order for them to do this, these kids had to skip class in order to attend the protests the media is so eagerly covering.

However, one Texas school district isn’t having it, and reminding the kids that if they do skip class for a protest, they will be suspended like they would any other time.

Needville Independent School District (ISD) Superintendent Curtis Rhodes warned this students of his district in a letter that if you skip class, you can just keep on being absent, and he doesn’t care how many students he has to suspend.

“Please be advised that the Needville ISD will not allow a student demonstration during school hours for any type of protest or awareness!!”

“Should students choose to do so, they will be suspended from school for 3 days and face all the consequences that come along with an out of school suspension.”

“Life is about choices, every choice has a consequence whether it be positive or negative.”

“We will discipline no matter if it is one, fifty, or five hundred students involved.”


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