|For corrupting the youth, anyone associated with Sesame Street must be imprisoned|
The Health and Human Services’ Administration for Children and Families (AFC) is providing $800,000 in funding to create a Responsible Fatherhood Research Network.
The initiative is described in the grant abstract as a “multi-year plan” designed “to disseminate information about good fatherhood parenting practices by building research and practice knowledge and capacity” and to “increase positive father involvement in the lives of their children.”
The grant, announced on June 7 and open to applicants until Aug. 2, stated that the network, once established, “will be expected to have a primary focus on economically disadvantaged fathers and families and other under studied population groups.”
In the grant announcement, posted on the grants.gov website, the category of the funding was listed as “income security and social services.”
The ACF website stated that the agency “administers more than 60 programs with a budget of more than $49 billion, making it the second largest agency in the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.”
CNSNews.com asked press officials at ACF a series of questions about the grant, but no response to the inquiry was received at press time. The questions asked were:
1. Why is it government's role to improve parenting skills for fathers of low-income or at-risk children?
2. How is ACF going to measure and track the success of the network?
3. How many fathers and children will benefit from this project?
4. Will the recipients of this grant be private or public sector entities?In a city like Richmond, Virginia, where 86 percent of black children are born out of wedlock, how is the allocation of a mere $800,000 going to accomplish the task of teaching responsible fatherhood?
Luckily, Public Broadcasting System (PBS) has supplied an avenue for the maladjusted to be properly conditioned into the type of uniform thinking required to excel in a nation governed by Black-Run America (BRA) -- Sesame Street.
And where the Federal Government's meager $800,000 to help teach responsible fatherhood will fail, Sesame Street is ready to provide a 'kit' (courtesy of Bert & Ernie, Elmo, Big Bird, and even Oscar the Grouch) to teach kids how to deal with parents in prison.
Well, it's an attempt to normalize black (and brown) pathologies, conditioning young white kids to believe there's nothing wrong with a parent ending up in jail.
After all, what are laws but the white man's attempt to keep a brother down? [Sesame Street Designs Online Kit For Kids With Parents In Prison, Breitbart, June 11, 2013]:
Sesame Street has created an online kit designed to help children cope with the emotional issues associated with having incarcerated parents. Nearly two million U.S. children have a parent in prison and according to the kit's web site, "The incarceration of a loved one can be very overwhelming for both children and caregivers. It can bring about big changes and transitions. In simple everyday ways, you can comfort your child and guide her through these tough moments. With your love and support she can get through anything that comes her way."The kit is aimed at children between the ages of 3 and 8 and offers videos including a musical number entitled "You're Not Alone" as well as an animated video with the title "Visiting Dad In Prison."
Another goal of the kit is to provide caregivers with the necessary tools to help the children cope.Just what might those tips be for children to cope with a parent going to jail for breaking the white man's law? The Sesame Street Web site for helping black (and brown) kids cope with their absentee-father - or mother - being sent to prison is a far better utilization of resources than the Federal Government's $800,000 attempt to teach 'better fatherhood'. Here's the site:
|Your dad's in jail? Obviously it's some sort of anti-puppet initiative by the white man...|
Sesame Street TipsThe pendulum is going to swing back hard in a direction of sanity and order. It will happen so fast, in such a frightening manner, that most people will be incapable of understanding what is happening.
Tips for Coping with Incarceration
In the morning, let your child know some of the things that will happen throughout the day. For example, "Grandma will pick you up from school. Then you'll go to the park, and later we'll all have dinner together."
Share Your Heart
Give your child a paper heart to keep in her pocket. You might say, "This is to remind you that I love you and will always be there for you."
Take time each day to check in with your child and ask, "How are you feeling?" Remember to let your child know that it's okay to have big feelings no matter what they are.
When explaining where an incarcerated parent is, you can say, "Daddy is in a place called prison (or jail) for a while. Grown-ups sometimes go to prison when they break a rule called a law."
Phone calls are a great way to reach out. Help your child to think of something she'd like to tell her incarcerated parent, and give her a photo of her parent to hold during the call.
Before you visit your incarcerated loved one, let your child know some of the things she can expect to happen. For instance, "We won't be able to sit in the same room with Mommy, but we can see her through a window and read a story together."
With the EEOC going to war with employers daring to run background checks on potential employees (black applicants with a criminal past trying to get a job at the Dollar Tree/Store or BMW plants in South Carolina), which unfairly screen out those black individuals who spent many a Father's Day behind bars, the pendulum is having plenty of WD-40 applied to it -- having grown rusted for being stuck in one place for decades, stories such as those highlighted above are the necessary lubricant to dislodge it once and for all.
Can you tell me how to get to Sesame Street?
Because it's due for true urban renewal.