In an typical display of leftist political exploitation of children, The Washington Post put together a “Kids Chorus” of grade-schoolers in July for the purpose of mocking President Trump’s tweets while accompanied by bongo drums. In a similarly incendiary act, the Post’s magazine manifestation ran a story Sunday covering its interviews of third-grade students about President Trump and the loser of the practically year-old 2016 election, Hillary Clinton.
Culling from four elementary schools, Washington Post Magazine conspicuously had a difficult time finding children with anything good to say about Trump. However, the pro-Hillary contingent of 9-year-olds was in full effect.
Writer Britt Peterson asked the children what Trump represented—with regard to racism, police brutality, “inequality and privilege,” etc. As for Hillary, the Post wanted to know the students’ thoughts on sex discrimination and how long it might take us to elect a female president. You know—a fair and balanced approach.
In “The World According to Third-Graders,” Peterson began her presentation with some good old-fashioned leftist fear and loathing of our President, presented according to student and school attended:
Mason Felice, Bellows Spring: I’m scared now that Donald Trump’s president, because ever since he was president a lot of bad things have been happening.
Devonte Holland, DC Scholars: I think that Hillary should’ve won because people are saying that Trump cheated in the election because they said he was working with Russia or ISIS or something.
Ranaia Robinson, Robert R. Gray: Hillary was supposed to win. I mean, she didn’t hate Mexicans. Donald Trump did. She was acting like a grown-up. But Donald Trump just, I can’t even say about him. He’s mean!
Makalynn Dunn, DC Scholars: I would vote for Hillary Clinton because Donald Trump doesn’t like black people and Hillary Clinton does.
Further reflecting the terrible damage done by media lies, when asked what they would do if they were president, the children expressed particularly disturbing ideas concerning racism:
Jeremiah Richardson, Robert R. Gray: I would end slavery.
Marquale Ingram, DC Scholars: I would make slavery against the law, and, what I would do, I would let blacks and whites get along.
Newsflash to Jeremiah and Marquale: America ended slavery 150 years ago. If your teachers haven't filled you in on that, ask your parents to consider homeschooling.
Comments regarding differences between the sexes were predictably PC:
Romario Benjamin, Robert R. Gray: Girls are not weak, they’re a little bit more capable than boys at doing sports and stuff.
Ella Schneider, Georgetown Day: It’s sort of unfair that there are two different sports, baseball and softball, for two different genders. Because they’re pretty much the same thing.”
In praise of Hillary:
Surya Maroju, Bellows Spring: Even though she didn’t win, I think she struck hope in a lot of women’s hearts, and she wanted them to know they can do something, too, if they work hard and they really put thought into it.
And to cap it all off, this gem which really highlights the brainwashing success of the media:
Donte Gibson, Robert R. Gray: I don’t really understand climate change, but didn’t Donald Trump do it?