Comment: A small start

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A small start

The reason why I would start there has to do with the fact that the people lost The Revolution, not the overt war, but the covert war.

That above may not make sense without reading at least this:

If children are taught that the current government (started in 1787) is in any way a good thing, a defense of Liberty, then they are then given falsehood instead of education.

When they think of defense against enemies and their model for defense against enemies is a false one, where the enemies took over and counterfeited the actual thing, then what is going to be their fate as the lie compounds over time?

If the idea is a superficial, and false, history, then you will get what you invest in.

If the idea is a much better understanding of The Revolution then reading Common Sense by Thomas Paine and The Declaration of Independence, which was inspired to a great extent by Common Sense, ought to be high on the list of information offered.

If study of the actual war is to be done then Crisis by Thomas Paine is a good source.

Home school inspiration:

Anyone listening to that entire presentation and walking away without knowing their time was invested wisely is someone foreign to my understanding of our kind.

Repeating something valuable, to reinforce the message offered, the teaching of children that the good guys won The Revolution is a false history. So any learning done as to the good things people tried to defend, this Liberty stuff, and then connecting that to the current government (started in 1787) is false.

The Revolutionary War was fought and won as a Federation of 13 Republics formed in defense against the largest criminal army then on this planet; that was before 1787 when the Criminals got together in Philadelphia to seal the fate of The Revolution, to kill it, and to institute central banking fraud slavery, and to institute slavery of the more overt type.

If children are not clued in, then they step into the world with a foundation of lies to rely upon, and that will result in obvious consequences.

"Society in every state is a blessing, but Government, even in its best state, is but a necessary evil; in its worst state an intolerable one: for when we suffer, or are exposed to the same miseries BY A GOVERNMENT, which we might expect in a country WITHOUT GOVERNMENT, our calamity is heightened by reflecting that we furnish the means by which we suffer."