If it’s not “their fault” then I wonder who the hell is at fault? Could it be that teaching majors are filled to the brim with the dumbest, by far, students on campus? Could it be that they got a very poor education because they themselves attended government schools filled with low IQ teachers?
I know of which I speak. I have taken several education courses that are required by people in that major and I was flabbergasted each time by the apparent low IQ of the people taking the course. Government needs to get the hell out of the way and let the free market, dictate who is going to teach. What a conflict of interest to have the state make that choice. Not to mention that the state has implemented both the first and tenth planks of the communist manifesto to create our schools.
Can you imagine a country of citizens, educated in the free market by teachers that are gifted, and intelligent, rather than the low IQ crowd that helps the government indoctrinate your children with all sorts of falsehoods and lies? The founders told us that we would only be free if we had an educated electorate. Do you think that these government schools that are designed to dumb us down are a big part of us losing our freedoms?
If you doubt this dumbing down, I challenge you to take this 8th grade graduation exam from 1895 Kansas:
Almost 2,400 North Carolina elementary school teachers have failed the math portion of their licensing exams, which puts their careers in jeopardy, since the state hired Pearson publishing company to give the exam in 2013, according to a report presented to the state Board of Education Wednesday.
Failure rates have spiked as schools around the state struggle to find teachers for the youngest children. Education officials are now echoing what frustrated teachers have been saying: The problem may lie with the exams rather than the educators.
Teachers in Florida and Indiana have also seen mass failures when their states adopted Pearson testing, according to news reports from those states. Concern about the validity of the Pearson licensing exams is so pervasive that it was discussed at this year’s National Education Association conference, said North Carolina Association of Educators President Mark Jewell.
“I hope this doesn’t lead to a mass exodus of new teachers and exacerbate our shortages,” he said…… Read More