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GA School Denying Employees Made ‘List’ of Insubordinate Parents

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On Tuesday, a Georgia talk show host Monica Matthews tweeted about a private school in Georgia that compiled a “watch list” of parents they deemed as “insubordinate.” Matthews tweeted a photo of what looks to be the email of the list, with the names thoughtfully blurred out.

“BREAKING- GA School @TheLovettSchool DEI office compiles “list” of parent target list. The notes make their agenda clear” tweeted Matthews.

The subject of the email was “Re: Insubordinate/Prelim List?” Before the list of parents, titled “INSUBORDINATE PRELIM HITS” the body of the email reads: “Yes, I know and thank you for doing this. It is long overdue. I’m disgusted by some of these parents. Need to prioritize our efforts as some have too much influence. Our watch list – to keep hard-copy only? Confirm!”

The Lovett School in Atlanta, however, denied that the email existed in a statement to the Daily Caller News Foundation. “Let me begin by explaining this is a completely fabricated email and list” the statement from the school read.

“The administrators used in this attack are distraught as they and the School consider all of these families valuable members of our community. Many individuals on this list are dear friends of those who purportedly sent this email” the statement continued.

The school even went so far as to say “the Board of Trustees, in conjunction with outside legal counsel and forensic experts, will conduct an independent third-party audit of the email server to corroborate the preliminary findings.”

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6 Comments

6 Comments

  1. Profx

    February 10, 2022 at 10:36 am

    We will wait for the coverup…

  2. Pat Novak

    February 13, 2022 at 5:31 pm

    I’m really curious as to how the “The Lovett School in Atlanta, however, denied that the email existed”, and then claimed that “many individuals on this list are dear friends of those who purportedly sent this email”…..all when first, “the email does not exist” and second if the email doesn’t exist and the only evidence of it has the names blurred, how do they know who was named???
    Also, if the email doesn’t exist, why would they be conducting a third party audit of the email server???
    And finally, I would have to ask if the ‘third party’ has past experience ‘conductin audits’ of this sort, cause as we saw in Arizona, you need to be experienced and vetted by some govt. authority before you can be competent at anything!

  3. Concerned Lovett Mom

    February 15, 2022 at 10:50 am

    Occams Razor->
    Of course the School will deny the existence of this “Prelim” list, but why in the world would someone fabricate all the details in this document? Who would know all the people listed, if not another insider? What do the abbreviations mean? Would a “forger” bother to include such odd details as codes & * markings?

  4. Anita Fussell

    February 15, 2022 at 2:13 pm

    This crap has got to stop! When you pay out of your pocket for your children to attend a private school, rather than a governmant sponsored indoctrination center, aka public school, you have the right to be pizzed off, and question what your dollars are paying for. “Influencers”? Sounds like left leaning doublespeak. Yank your kids out & home or community school them till the current culprits are gone. Nothing says as much or as loudly as taking money away from those that have an agenda other than teaching.

  5. edward

    February 16, 2022 at 12:43 am

    Once again, public “employees” are the ones being insubordinate.

  6. Stephane

    February 16, 2022 at 6:35 pm

    The DEMON RATS will deny everything!
    Always!
    EVEN IF FRONTED WITH THEIR ACTIONS on video!
    LUCIFER is god in the DEMON RAT world!

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Report: Denver area migrants cost $340 million to shelter, educate

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A report by the free-market Common Sense Institute found the more than 42,000 migrants who have arrived in Denver over the last year and a half have cost the region as much as $340 million. The city of Denver, local school districts, and the region’s health-care system have spent between $216 million and $340 million combined to shelter, feed, clothe, and educate the migrants, and to provide them with emergency medical care.

National Review explains the report builds off a previous report from March that conservatively found that the migrants had cost the region at least $170 million. “Costs are never localized,” said DJ Summers, the institute’s research director. “They expand outward.”

Democratic leaders are being blamed for their welcoming posture toward immigrants generally, and their sanctuary-city policies, which curtail law enforcement’s ability to cooperate with federal immigration agents. Since late December 2022, at least 42,269 migrants — or “newcomers” as Denver leaders call them — have arrived in the city, adds National Review.

The Common Sense Institute report found that the migrant crisis has also hit local emergency rooms hard with extensive expenses. Since December 2022, migrants have made more than 16,000 visits to metro emergency departments. At an estimated cost of about $3,000 per visit, that has resulted in nearly $48 million in uncompensated care.

Summers said those costs are “stressing existing health care organizations,” but they also indirectly hit residents in their pocketbooks through increased insurance prices.

Metro school districts have endured the biggest financial hit — estimated between $98 million and $222 million — according to the Common Sense Institute report. The large range in costs is due to the difficulties researchers had identifying exactly how many new foreign students are tied to the migrant crisis.

The researchers found that since December 2022, 15,725 foreign students have enrolled in local schools. Of those, 6,929 have come from the five countries most closely identified with the migrant crisis — Venezuela, Colombia, El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras.

On average, it costs a little over $14,000 to educate a student for a year in a Denver-area public school, but Summers said migrant students likely cost more.

“They have transportation needs that are different, they have acculturation needs that are going to be different, language assistance needs that are going to be different,” he said. “Many of them might need to get up to speed in curriculum. They might need outside tutoring.”

Earlier this year, Colorado lawmakers approved $24 million in state funding to help school districts statewide plug budget holes related to the migrant students.

Summers said the updated Common Sense Institute tally is likely still missing some costs related to the ongoing migrant crisis.

“There are definitely additional costs. We just don’t have a great way to measure them just yet,” he said, noting legal fees, crime, and unreported business and nonprofit expenses.

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