Florida mother Quisha King referred to as for a “mass exodus” from the public college system, arguing that faculty techniques left dad and mom with no different alternative for combating left-wing concepts.

Her feedback got here throughout the annual Family Research Council’s Pray Vote Stand Summit throughout a Thursday panel on “Fighting Indoctrination on a National Scale.”

“I really think at this point the only thing to do is have a mass exodus from the public school system – that’s it,” King mentioned. In response, she acquired extended applause, and lots of within the viewers stood to their ft on the Leesburg, Virginia, occasion.

King beforehand drew nationwide consideration for her speech opposing vital race principle (CRT) in June. She works with the group Moms for Liberty, which is one in all many battling CRT and different concepts throughout the nation. 


“With this FBI thing, it just made me realize – what else are we supposed to do?” King requested. “Standing up to these people doesn’t seem to matter. I mean, we have – all of us – we’ve been at these school board meetings, we’ve been voicing our opinions, we’re writing articles, we’re emailing teachers – we’re doing all that stuff. And they don’t care. I’m like the only thing left to do is to just peace out.”

She added that “it has to be us doing it together” in an effort to “really send the message that you do not have the right to indoctrinate our children.”

Her feedback got here amid an uproar over the Department of Justice’s announcement that the FBI would examine potential violence in school board conferences. Attorney General Merrick Garland’s memo on the problem raised issues because it gave the impression to be in response to a National School Boards Association (NSBA) letter suggesting that officers have been encountering a type of “domestic terrorism.”

“While spirited debate about policy matters is protected under our Constitution, that protection does not extend to threats of violence or efforts to intimidate individuals based on their views,” Garland’s memo states. 

Still, critics like Sen. Josh Hawley, R-Mo., have raised issues about DOJ limiting free speech – pointing to language in NSBA’s letter that disparaged anti-CRT efforts.