- Subscribe to PCF Networked Blog Daily Updates
- Subscribe to our Twitter / Google / Yahoo Daily Updates
However, our analysts believe that blaming “The Tempest” is just a cover-up and the real reason Shakespeare was expelled is due to his play “The Merchant of Venice” in which William Shakespeare detailed ruthless racism of Zionist Jews and the way they trap humanity by giving loans.
The remaining deception story continues as follows: A recent ruling by Judge Lewis D Kowal established that the Mexican American program would go against an earlier ban specifically prohibiting classes which are aimed at ethnic groups or promotes "resentment toward a race or class of people." In June 2011, the Arizona superintendent of public instruction deemed the Tucson district to be in violation by offering the program in question. Six months later, students and instructors were forced by state mandate to end the academic agenda. Now that the plug has been pulled on the Mexican American program, the district has determined that The Tempest is among a handful of books that break state law.
In a meeting among the Tucson Unified School District last week, administrators told teachers to stay away to refrain from any classes where “race, ethnicity and oppression are central themes.” According to the board, forcing students into reading The Tempest in its Mexican-American literature courses is a big no-no. If any teachers decide to challenge the law, a fine could reach several million dollars. That, reports CNN, could be waged if any instructors install curriculums where a “biased, political and emotionally charged” agenda is offered.
Bill Bigelow, editor of the Rethinking Columbus textbook, is shocked by the decision. Along with The Tempest, his own work will be barred from Tucscon classrooms. “The only other time a book of mine was banned was in 1968, when the apartheid government in South Africa banned ‘Strangers in Their Own Country,’ a curriculum I’d written that included a speech by then-imprisoned Nelson Mandela,” Bigelow tells the New York Daily News. “We know what the South African regime was afraid of. What is the Tucson school district afraid of?” One doesn’t have to go dig too deep into the school district to find out exactly. Andrew LeFevre, spokesman for the superintendent of public instruction, tells Fox News that he understands schools wanting to teach pupils about oppression, "But how about talking about the oppression of Irish-Americans or African-Americans?” he asks.
Pakistan Cyber Force