Fox News just did an extensive report on books being stocked in libraries for our military children.
The K-12 system is being inundated with books that are considered to be "antiracist" books.
However, the content inside tells a different story, at least from a conservative perspective.
The investigation randomly checked libraries at 50 schools where military children are taught.
These were libraries in the United States, Europe, and the Pacific.
On every occasion, they found controversial books from Kelisa Wing as well as a book pushing Stacey Abrams' voter suppression theory for the 2018 Georgia election.
Included in one of the Kelisa Wing books, first responders are called "menaces."
The Department of Defense responded, "all titles in DoDEA's catalog undergo a review process."
Yes, but when you have a radical doing the reviewing, as Kelisa Wing was, it kind of defeats the purpose.
Cmdr. Nicole Schwegman, a Department of Defense spokesperson, "[DoDEA] serves a diverse community of military families, and their library materials reflect that diversity."
Preaching diversity is one thing, but preaching that one race should have a grudge against another, well, that is something entirely different.
One of the books calls the police in this country a "white supremacist institution."
The book written by BLM founder Patrisse Cullors asks, "Are we pushing ourselves in each conversation we have to really imagine the world we want to live in, rather than beginning with the compromise position? Are we calling for the abolition of prisons[?]."
These are fairly radical positions to be pushed on children.
Another book refers to Donald Trump supporters as "maggots."
Now, imagine a child reading that knowing his mother or father supported Donald Trump.
Michael Alexander's book, which includes the Stacey Abrams theory, states, "Millions of Black people, she realized, had been locked into an invisible cage of racial control -- a system that not only seemed like Jim Crow but actually functioned like Jim Crow.
"America has found a way to force Black people into a permanent second-class status."
On Stacey Abrams losing the election, he writes, "Abrams knew the powerful forces were working against her, but she believed that the sheer numbers of voters turning out for her could tilt the election in her favor... But the system of voter suppression was in full effect that day, with faulty machines, long lines, and essential supplies that simply ran out."
An Obama-appointed judge had debunked Abrams' theory, yet the book continues, "She was making a point that something wrong had happened here. Votes had been stolen, rejected, and suppressed."
Of course, there are also books pushing the mythical white privilege narrative, including books by Kelisa Wing, the DoD employee that is now under investigation.
This is but a small slice of the material found, as you can read the full and extensive report in Fox News.