The Wisconsin Union Battle is About America’s Future Generations


“Give me four years to teach the children and the seed I have sown will never be uprooted.” – Lenin

In Wisconsin, and elsewhere, union bosses are fighting to maintain control over more than just their having a say in wages and benefits. With the SEIU ramping up rallies nationwide, the protests in Wisconsin, Indiana and Ohio are the beginning of a much larger battle that America is facing—whether America’s children will be saddled with generational indebtedness and conditioned to serving the collective, or whether they will live a free life.

Last week, the six-figure salaried head of the Wisconsin teachers’ union (WEAC) was quite clear in stating that the Wisconsin protests have little to do with salaries and benefits. The protests are, however, about union power.

With unions’ ability to collect union dues at risk, as well as the possibility that they may have to get re-certified every year by the people they represent, Republican Scott Walker’s proposals strike at the very foundation of any union’s existence—union dues and union ‘security.’  Yet, there is more at stake than even this. The Wisconsin union battle is about the raw union power that unions wield over the local, state and federal governments and, ultimately, the power unions have over children, both through the budgets, as well as school children’s curriculum.

For a long time, unions have known that grooming good, little collectivists begins at a young age. In Wisconsin, however, unions have even gone so far as to enact their progressive brainwashing into Wisconsin state law, as a few of us union watchers tried to draw attention to more than a year ago.

We noted then that unions were force-feeding union propaganda to schoolchildren when governor Jim Doyle signed legislation mandating the teaching of progressive labor history to students.

Governor Jim Doyle made it official Thursday, Dec. 10:  He signed into law AB 172, the Labor History in the Schools bill, culminating 12 years of efforts by key legislators, workers, unions and others to pass legislation to assure the teaching of labor history and collective bargaining.

More than 50 persons crowded into the governor’s conference room as he used four pens to sign the historic bill that will make the  teaching of labor history and collective bargaining part of the state’s standards for public schools in Wisconsin.

“Once again Wisconsin leads the way in progressive labor legislation,” commented Steve Cupery, president of the Wisconsin Labor History Society.  “As far as we can tell, Wisconsin is the first state to have enacted such a law.  We expect others will follow our example.”

Of course, the progressive propaganda machine does not stop with Wisconsin’s schoolchildren, as noted in this video from Pennsylvania.

So, as you watch the scene unfold in Wisconsin and spread across the nation, you need to know, this is not just about “Wisconsin.” This is about union power and, more specifically, how much union power unions hold over you and your children.

The fight is here. It is yours to win or lose for your kids and grandkids.

What are YOU going to do about it?

Do you need a hint?


“I bring reason to your ears, and, in language as plain as ABC, hold up truth to your eyes.” Thomas Paine, December 23, 1776


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  1. I am sorry to say that I have never read such ridiculous propaganda in my life! Teachers are tired of being trashed by politicians who know nothing about teaching, by for profit educational corporations seeking profits, by parents, who often spend less time with their children than their teachers, and by the current media bashing to try to divide the American people.
    The truth is that teachers inspire children to learn, to be curious and gaze at the world, to see it’s beauty, to wonder at the discoveries of the past and those of the future. Teaching is a calling, a craft, one perfects over many years of experience Teachers dedicate themselves to helping other people’s children gain a love of learning. Teachers spend their time preparing lessons, reading, grading papers, answering emails, returning phone calls, and attending meetings. Teachers are also there when a youngster falls at recess, or a teen has experienced her first breakup. They are there with the bandaids or the kleenex and soothing words of comfort. A few may be socialists or even members of the John Birch society, but this is America, we don’t tell people what to think.The nonsense that is being spouted at our nation’s teachers and on this website, to spread your vitrolic hatred of unions, is not only shameful it is a disgrace! And, yes, I am proud to say it, I am a teacher!


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