A RAIR Foundation USA exclusively translated video exposes a cartoon indoctrination handout for first graders pushing rules for children to wear masks and maintain distance from one another, despite the verifiable fact that children are extremely unlikely to be diagnosed, much less become sick, with the Chinese Coronavirus.
The video from Germany features a woman explaining the handout. “So, this is what my child is being taught in school. In the first grade,” she says. The “AHA Rules” pushed to kids in the pamphlet stand for “A for Abstand [Distancing], H for Hygiene, and A for Altagsmasken [Daily Mask].”
The narrator explains that there are two columns for “right” and “wrong” behaviors. In the “right” column are “masks, distancing, and washing hands.” In the “wrong” column are “playing together, whispering, and singing.”
The distraught woman says of the “wrong” activities, “That’s what I refer to as ‘childhood,’ and now it’s ‘wrong’ here. I could cry.”
Watch the video, translated exclusively by RAIR Foundation USA:
As reported at RAIR this week, a new piece of horrific legislation called the Infection Protection Act enables the state to take coronavirus-exposed children from their parents if they do not properly isolate them at home.
It is difficult to imagine the psychological effects of keeping children away from one another for an illness that barely affects them. Further, there are zero documented instances of a child infecting a teacher.
Many thanks to Miss Piggy for the translation!
So, this is what my child is being taught in school. In the first grade.
The AHA rules.
A for Abstand [distancing]. H for Hygiene and A for Altagsmasken [daily mask].
Now, this is what Lena had to cut out and place correctly.
In the “right” and “wrong” columns. Here under “Stay Healthy”.
What is “right”? Mask, distancing, and washing hands.
And what is “wrong”? Look at that smiley. Playing together, whispering, and singing.
All of this is “wrong”, because that’s how you get sick.
That’s what I refer to as “childhood”, and now it’s “wrong” here. I could cry.