One teacher refused to join the anti-gun walkout and what happened to her is sickening

Students as young as elementary school took part in a media-fueled anti-gun walkout this week.

Many pro-Second Amendment students and teachers felt like they were bullied into participating for fear of retribution from their peers.

But what the school administration did to this pro-gun teacher in California crossed a line.


CBS 13 Sacramento reports:

A Rocklin High School teacher is on paid administrative leave over her views about the national school walk out.

The teacher says all she did was open up a debate about the politics of the protest in her classroom.

Mrs. Benzel teaches history at Rocklin High School.

She says it was only appropriate to talk to her class about the politics of organized protests, ahead of the school walkout.

But she says the school disagreed with her views and told her to stay home Wednesday morning.

“We had a dialogue in class about it in Thursday and Friday. And today I received the call. So I am aghast,” said Julianne Benzel.




If students wanted to walkout to protest Planned Parenthood (who aborted 321,384 babies last year alone according to their own reports), do you think the school administration would be supportive?

The truth is, leftists know that when people are allowed to think and speak for themselves, they lose.

So the only way for gun-grabbers to impose their radical views is to shame people into submission.

Their goal is to destroy the Second Amendment by gutting the First.

And they’re unabashedly using schoolchildren to drive their radical agenda.

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83 Responses

  1. Bruce, I don’t think anywhere in my statement did I suggest that the teacher did not take the facts and deal with them in a professional manner. You have begun to put words into my mouth. Look closely at what I did say.
    I would suggest though, that in the initial points of your statement, your philosophical take on teaching, is classic textbook. To some degree I’d say it is exactly why we find our educational system in the mess it is today. These are weighty issues well above the under-developed thinking of an average grade or junior high school student. Let’s get the student to a place where he can make some simple choices before we ask him/her to rule the universe.

  2. Bill Wilson says:

    The more appropriate question would have been, “should the school administration have been fired for tromping over this teacher’s rights?”

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