February 12, 2013

German Homeschool Case May Impact U.S. Homeschool Freedom {reblogged}

The U.S. government says that Germany’s ban on homeschooling does not meet this standard because, of course, the family can change—they can simply stop homeschooling and let their children go to the public schools. After all, the U.S. government says, the children are only in public schools 22-26 hours a week. After that the parents may teach what they want.

The prospect for German homeschooling freedom is not bright. But we should not reserve all of our concern for the views of the German government. Our own government is attempting to send German homeschoolers back to that land to face criminal prosecutions with fines, jail sentences, and removal of custody of children. 

We should understand that in these arguments by the U.S. government, something important is being said about our own liberties as American homeschoolers.


You can read the rest of this article, and consider what you can do, in the cause of freedom, here.  As a homeschool graduate myself, this topic is of great concern to my life, and to the lives of many I care about deeply.  

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