July 30, 2021

“Po Pimp” And “Mobstaz”: Common Core Reading Material In Louisiana Schools For 9-Year-Olds

School districts all across America promised parents that Common Core Standards would raise up American education. This was a lie. As their children bring work home from school, parents are discovering that Common Core Standards are a gateway to debased content ranging from pornographic reading material for high school students to obscene “Ebonics” for fourth graders.

We already told you about the pornographic reading material. The Ebonics lesson has just emerged from Vermilion Parish, in Louisiana, where students brought home an assignment that included words such as “Po Pimp” and “mobstaz.” Adding insult to injury, school officials insisted that this debased content was age appropriate for 9-year-old children.

The material that Common Core Standards thinks is appropriate for 9-year-olds

The material that Common Core Standards thinks is appropriate for 9-year-olds

Brittney Badeaux is the parent of a fourth grader in Vermilion Parish. She cares a great deal about raising her son to be a moral, decent man. That’s why she was horrified that he brought home a homework assignment that had him asking her about the words “Po Pimp” and “mobstaz.”

“I try to instill values in my son,” Badeaux said in an interview with Fox News. “My goal is for him to ultimately to become a great man, a family man, a well-rounded man. And now my son wants to know what a pimp is.”

Speedknot Mobstaz had a big hit in the 1990s with "Po Pimp"

Speedknot Mobstaz had a big hit in the 1990s with “Po Pimp”

Her son had gotten the words out of a worksheet that was providing examples of the way in which the word “twist” could be used. It talked about tornadoes and 1950s Chubby Checkers song. Oh, and it talked about a rapper named “Twista,” with, with his group Speedknot Mobstaz, performs a song entitled “Po-Pimp.”

Jerome Puyau, who is the Superintendent for the Vermilion Parish School District said that context is everything. While the word “pimp” might be a problem ordinarily, if you stick it in a classroom assignment, suddenly everything is beautiful. “Out of context, this word is inappropriate,” Puyau said. “However, within the Common Core standards, they do want us to discuss real world texts.”

Eaton Park Elementary School has been teaching fourth grade students about "Po Pimps"

Eaton Park Elementary School has been teaching fourth grade students about “Po Pimps”

To the brainiacs behind Common Core Standards who came up with these “real world texts” for fourth graders, herewith are a few suggestions of “real world texts” using the word “twist”:

“The beginning of love is to let those we love be perfectly themselves, and not to twist them to fit our own image. Otherwise we love only the reflection of ourselves we find in them.” — Thomas Merton, 20th century Anglo-American Catholic writer and mystic.

“And finally I twist my heart round again, so that the bad is on the outside and the good is on the inside, and keep on trying to find a way of becoming what I would so like to be, and could be, if there weren’t any other people living the world.” — Anne Frank, diarist and Holocaust victim.

“For me, “Oliver Twist” is a political novel. It is a furious critique of the treatment of orphans and poor children who were forced to spend their early lives in ghastly institutions.” — Henning Mankell, Swedish crime writer and dramatist.

“Insensibly one begins to twist facts to suit theories, instead of theories to suit facts.” — Arthur Conan Doyle, creator of Sherlock Holmes.

(Read More: EXCLUSIVE: Schools Buying Posters/Books From Socialist Company To Brainwash Your Kids.)

There now, that was easy. While we’re on the subject of the word “twist,” it takes a truly twisted mind to think that one advances education by exposing 9-year-olds to obscenities and a pidgin version of English that bears no relationship to the language spoken by those who advance socially and economically in American culture.

Brittney Badeaux was shocked when her 9-year-old asked her what a pimp was -- based on what he learned from his homework

Brittney Badeaux was shocked when her 9-year-old asked her what a pimp was — based on what he learned from his homework

The one good thing that’s come out of Ms. Badeaux appropriate concerns is that her son’s school district is going to start reading the materials handed out by Common Core central and start editing them to remove this kind of tawdry material. “We are going to edit and audit everything that comes through,” said Superintendent Puyau. “In southwest Louisiana we do have high morals. We’re going to utilize everything that we have to ensure our parents that what they are reading is appropriate to grade level.”

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