School Children Forced to Take 'Equity Survey,' Told to Hide Questions from Parents
Minnesota fourth-grade student and her mother reveal disturbing far-left push
A Minnesota mother has spoken out to reveal that her daughter and fellow fourth-grade classmates were forced to take a far-left "equity survey" at school and told by teachers to keep the questions hidden from their parents.
Kelsey Yasgar has expressed concern to the local school board after her daughter Hayley's class was given an activity that appeared to be centered around the controversial Marxism-based Critical Race Theory.
Hayley and her mom appeared on "Fox & Friends" on Monday to expose the radical secret curriculum.
Sitting alongside her mother Kelsey, Hayley said the questions were confusing.
When students didn’t understand some of the survey questions, they were told by a teacher in the Sartell-St. Stephen School District to not repeat the survey questions to their parents, according to a video uploaded by Alphanews.
She revealed it made her "very nervous and uncomfortable" when teachers told the students not to tell their parents about the activity.
"The survey asked questions that some students didn’t understand," The Center Square reported.
"Even after hearing an explanation from their teacher, some still couldn't comprehend the survey questions."
The George Floyd incident sparked a nationwide conversation on race and the role of policing.
School districts across America are pushing Critical Race Theory (CRT) on students to attempt to contextualize current events on matters of race.
CRT curriculum has sparked a national conversation about the role of race and racism in school districts across the country.
Often compared by critics to actual racism, CRT is a school of thought that generally focuses on how power structures and institutions impact racial minorities.
Kelsey Yasgar said that although parents were "informed that the equity audit was taking place, they were not informed on the date of the activity and not given other details."
She explained further that due to the lack of transparency from the school district and from Equity Alliance Minnesota, the third party that administered the survey, parents were not informed of the questions being asked to the students.
Yasgar was "very upset" when her daughter told her that she was instructed by teachers not to repeat any of the questions being asked of them.
"I do want to say though I believe that this wasn't a single case that her teacher made this decision," Hayley said.
"We had been informed that this came down from the administration and Equity Alliance of Minnesota instructed them to make sure the children did not share this information with their parents and that should pose a great concern in any parents' eyes."