October 20, 2012

Halloween Hypocrisy: Public Schools Promoting PC Occult Religious Themes


This week there will be a Halloween party at my son's public school kindergarten class and then the kids will be joining together in a Halloween parade through town on a school day. But, I'm sure that before celebrating Halloween, the teachers are going to warn parents and children of the risks of kiddie-occult involvement, as had been highlighted by Peter Smith, Britain's general secretary of the Association of Teachers and Lecturers: 

"Children must be protected from the more extreme influences of the occult and be taught in a responsible and positive way the risks of journeying into the unknown,' he had said. ...The premiere of Harry Potter the movie will lead to a whole new generation of youngsters discovering witchcraft and wizardry. We welcome the values this will ingrain, focusing on good triumphing over evil. Though it is important not to over-react to this entertaining phenomenon, the risks are clear."[1] It would not be an over-reaction to acknowledge that Halloween night is one of the busiest nights for occult and Satanic rituals. David L. Brown described ritual locations he found in the woods the day after Halloween.[2] Gallup polls on the subject are rare, but do show a growing interest in occult related subjects over time.[3]
  
As school teachers have had time to warn children and parents to try and keep Fluffy the cat inside the house during the Halloween season, there's some hope that animal abductions, mutilations and sacrifices will be minimal this year, varieties of which are described in a Washington Post column: "We found bodies of cats that had been pretty inhumanely slain, badly treated, pretty much slaughtered or used for sacrificial purposes."[4] These types findings around the country help to explain why animal rights advocates are not so thrilled with Halloween and why many animal shelters refuse to allow cat adoptions around Halloween time.[5] 

As a short school history lesson, teachers could note that the founders of the US rejected the celebration of Halloween. It wasn't until the late 1800s that it was gradually adopted when millions of Irish immigrants came over during the great potato famine. Also, Jews often reject Halloween because of its pagan roots. Interestingly, a public school in Seattle recently banned Halloween because "costumes may offend some students who come from other cultures."[6] So, it's apparently politically correct to offend conservative Christian Americans who oppose occult influences in public school, however, it is non-PC to offend people from other cultures. Nice. In reality, anyone who does not endorse occult and pagan themes and the rise of our culture of death should probably not be supportive of Halloween and the occult in public schools. 

As another tidbit of history, the US Supreme Court ruled in 1993 that ritual animal sacrifice is a legal form of religious expression with regard to a case in Florida and as practiced by occults such as Santeria.[7] The question of Halloween is also a legal question.

Is it really constitutional to celebrate Halloween in public schools?

As Peter Smith had noted, kiddie-occult literature can open the door to help lead children down a dark path. These are simply some of the effects of occult-related children's material. And there are some public schools that officially and actively teach New Age and occult-based philosophies, such as Waldorf-method schools.[8] Should these types of programs be legal? It boils down to a question of constitutionality.

1. Halloween is a celebration that highlights aspects of evil and themes such as witchcraft.
2. Most scholars believe that All Hallows' Eve was originally influenced by western European harvest festivals and festivals of the dead with pagan roots, particularly the Celtic Samhain.[9][10]
3. Witchcraft is associated with Wicca and Paganism, both official religions legally recognized by the US government at large and the US military specifically.[11]
4. Evil is a concept recognized by secular humanists as strictly religious and spiritual in nature.[12]
5. The official policy of "separation of church and state" is supposed to apply to all religious beliefs.
6. According to this interpretation of the Constitution, if any religious beliefs are promoted in class, all should have an equal opportunity. 
7. According to actual school policies, Christian teachers are not allowed to talk about why they believe in God in public schools.[13]
8. Paganism and evil, however, are discussed and even celebrated in public schools.
9. Therefore, the celebration of Halloween in public schools and the free discussion of paganism and witchcraft represent unconstitutional discrimination.

I personally don't endorse popular interpretations of Constitutional separation of church and state, however, if we are supposed to be following this precept, then it should be followed fairly. Why is it then that, as the occult and evil become more pronounced in society, paganism and witchcraft may be freely discussed in US public schools as positive influences while all God talk is expressly forbidden and portrayed as negative? If there is indeed a separation of church and state, then why isn't there a separation between the occult and state? Actual practices by public schools represent an unconstitutional breech of civil liberties.

According to US policies, public schools are supposed to maintain religious neutrality:
"Second, the government may not establish religion: that is, the government may not endorse, sponsor, or require participation in any particular religion or religious activity. Public schools must maintain their religious neutrality so that all students of any religion, or no religion, can enjoy freedom of belief."[14]
I've lived for a number of years in Ukraine as a missionary where the church and state do not allow for the celebration of Halloween in public schools. They do, however, allow the discussion of religious ideas and beliefs in school. I was able to talk to students there about the true history of the United States and the religious beliefs of the Puritans, for example, when it came time for the Thanksgiving holiday.

In the US I have been quite disappointed by the situation in the public schools. Though I do appreciate the "7 Habits" approach at the Southampton SES, the influences of the public kindergarten my son attends disturb me almost on a weekly basis, regarding everything from age-inappropriate topics in class to increased aggressive behavior.

The attached photo from Southampton Patch shows school kids in a town Halloween parade in 2011.[15] Our family is planning to skip the parade and join a few other Christian families to do some fun things and to also celebrate the goodness of God. We want to celebrate a culture of life, not a culture of death.

Though I realize there are alternatives to public school and the constant barrage of negative influences, our family doesn't presently have funds for a private school and my wife does not feel that home schooling is realistic for her. More and more, I feel like Lot who was "vexed" in his spirit by what he saw around him in society. Who knows, it may be that one day we will move back to Ukraine. Some things are more important than just the "standard of living" that people have come to praise in the US. And, if the US dollar crashes as many people believe it will, then the American dream will have a rude awakening, or what's left of it at least.

I had seen the documentary film IndoctriNation last year and my Ukrainian wife didn't believe me when I warned her about the influences of US public schools. But now she is already quite concerned and more open to various options. Cal Thomas (America’s most widely syndicated op-ed columnist) discussed the situation of public schools, as outlined in the documentary: "Every Christian parent with a child in a government school should see this [movie] and be forced to confront their unwillingness to do what Scripture requires for the children on loan to them by God. A mass exodus from government schools is the only way to preserve the souls and minds of our children."[16] On "All Souls Day" maybe we Christians should not dwell on the souls of the dead but should consider the souls of the living, and especially our children's souls as we approach these types of challenges.

References

[1] The Guardian, Teachers warn of occult dangers in Potter movie magic, http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2001/nov/04/books.theharrypotterfilms
[2] Believer's Web, Halloween's Occult Connection, http://www.believersweb.org/view.cfm?ID=614
[3] Gallup, Americans' Belief in Psychic and Paranormal Phenomena Is up Over Last Decade, http://www.gallup.com/poll/4483/Americans-Belief-Psychic-Paranormal-Phenomena-Over-Last-Decade.aspx
[4] Washingtonpost, Fears Prompt Shelters to Suspend Cat Adoptions for Halloween, http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-srv/local/daily/oct99/cats27.htm
[5] New York Times, THE SUPREME COURT: Animal Sacrifice; Court, Citing Religious Freedom, Voids a Ban on Animal Sacrifices,  http://www.nytimes.com/1993/06/12/us/supreme-court-animal-sacrifice-court-citing-religious-freedom-voids-ban-animal.html
[6] kirotv, West Seattle elementary school bans Halloween costumes, http://www.kirotv.com/news/news/west-seattle-elementary-school-bans-halloween-cost/nSfDN/
[7] Bangor Daily News, Some shelters halting adoption of black cats with Halloween’s approach,
http://bangordailynews.com/2011/10/17/news/bangor/some-shelters-halting-adoption-of-black-cats-with-halloween’s-approach/
[8] Pacific Justice Institute, Ninth Circuit Considers Constitutionality of Occult-Based Public Schools, http://www.pacificjustice.org/1/post/2011/08/ninth-circuit-considers-constitutionality-of-occult-based-public-schools.html
[9] Nicholas Rogers (2002). Halloween: From Pagan Ritual to Party NighOxford University Press. Retrieved 31 October 2011. "Halloween and the Day of the Dead share a common origin in the Christian commemoration of the dead on All Saints' and All Souls' Day. But both are thought to embody strong pre-Christian beliefs. In the case of Halloween, the Celtic celebration of Samhain is critical to its pagan legacy, a claim that has been foregrounded in recent years by both new-age enthusiasts and the evangelical Right." http://books.google.com/books?id=stWZ_UDteMIC&pg=PA22&dq=halloween+christian+holy+day&hl=en&ei=wCiwTu-tN8j00gGJ5bjGAQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=9&ved=0CG8Q6AEwCA#v=onepage&q=halloween%20christian%20holy%20day&f=false
[10]"BBC - Religions - Christianity: All Hallows' Eve". British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC). 2010. "The Oxford Dictionary of World Religions also claims that Hallowe'en "absorbed and adopted the Celtic new year festival, the eve and day of Samhain"http://www.bbc.co.uk/religion/religions/christianity/holydays/halloween_1.shtml
[11] Wicca website, "Witchcraft in ancient history was known as "The Craft of the Wise" because most who followed the path were in tune with the forces of nature, had a knowledge of Herbs and medicines, gave council and were valuable parts of the village and community as Shamanic healers and leaders." http://wicca.com/celtic/wicca/wicca.htm
[12] Religious Tolerance, Is Wicca a religion? Rulings by U.S. courts, 
http://www.religioustolerance.org/wic_rel.htm
[13] Council for Secular Humanism, 
Expunging Evil, "Let us rid the world of that dreaded concept evil. If the idea of evil has no place in philosophy, its days in politics should likewise be numbered.", http://www.secularhumanism.org/index.php?page=simon_26_1&section=library
[14] ACLU, Students Rights -- Religion At School, http://www.acluvt.org/pubs/students_rights/religion.php
[15] Southampton Patch, Southampton Halloween Parade, http://southampton.patch.com/articles/five-things-to-do-halloween-weekend
[16] Documentary film Indoctrination, several accounts of Christian teachers who are fired from US public schools for simply telling students what they believe when asked.

Tags: animal sacrifice on Halloween, why animal shelters do not allow adoptions of black cats on Halloween, Supreme Court supports animal sacrifice, the occult influences of Harry Potter, Halloween public school parties, separation of church and state, the celebration of evil in society, should Christians celebrate Halloween? Should Christian children attend public school? Alternatives to Halloween, Alternatives to public school, cat cut in half, mutilated cats, Halloween cat killings, Lot was vexed by evil, Gallup polls show increased occult interest, Gallup occult, animal rights Halloween, culture of death, Seattle school bans halloween costumes

25 comments:

  1. R:The premiere of Harry Potter the movie will lead to a whole new generation of youngsters discovering witchcraft and wizardry.

    I object! Sleeping beauty and other fairy tails will be the one to lead to witchcraft and wizardy and definitely not Harry Potter.

    R:Well, actually, don't count on any kind of negative vibe projected by public schools during Halloween, that would be so un PC and that negativity should definitely be saved for Christ and Christmas when no hint of Christianity is to be allowed.

    Of course! Haloween is entirely a religious holiday and all who celebrate it rever the celtic gods just like with Christmas, which also initially a pagan holiday. Are you really that crazy that you are going to claim that halloween is today a religious holiday?

    R:Halloween is a celebration that highlights aspects of evil and themes such as witchcraft.

    Your ignorance is going overboard, Rick. At least read about halloween on wikipedia before making a fool out of yourself. At thirst, it was a harvest festival and the monster costumes were supposed to scare real monsters away. The same way gargoyles in churches are supposed to scare demons away.

    And like with Christmas, Halloween was incorporated to christian religious holidays. How funny that you would protest against a christian holiday, Rick 8)

    R:Why is it then that, as the occult and evil become more pronounced in society, paganism and witchcraft may be freely discussed in US public schools as positive influences while all God talk is expressly forbidden and portrayed as negative?

    1. Halloween is not "evil" no matter what definition you apply to evilness, Rick. It was initially a time to celebrate the end of harvest and to pay tribute to one s ancenstors.

    2. Halloween is no longer a religious holiday. It is just a harmless and nice tradition.

    3. Christmas is also celebrated by schools just like Halloween. And schools in Ukraine do have the right to celebrate Halloween.

    R:Our family is planning to skip the parade and join a few other Christian families to do some fun things and to also celebrate the goodness of God.

    I pity your children, Rick...

    ReplyDelete
  2. Anonymous,

    I would tend hold Peter Smith's views to be more credible than yours. As Britain's general secretary of the Association of Teachers and Lecturers, he probably has a little more experience and credibility behind his views. But thanks for offering your 2 cents worth.

    ReplyDelete
  3. And, as usual, we have the misuse of logic:

    1. Halloween is a celebration that highlights aspects of evil and themes such as witchcraft.

    I find it amusing that "spooky" and "scary" (not to mention the concept of the dead) translate into "evil".

    2. Most scholars believe that All Hallows' Eve was originally influenced by western European harvest festivals and festivals of the dead with pagan roots,particularly the Celtic Samhain.[8][9]

    Agreed. Though it is worth noting that a) you really ought to footnote the Wikipedia entry that you lifted this sentence from, and b) it is, after all, related to a Christian holy day (All Hallows.)

    3. Witchcraft is associated with Wicca and Paganism, both official religions legally recognized by the US government at large and the US military specifically.[10]

    And if schools were teaching how to cast spells in schools, you might have a point. However, I fail to see how the concepts of "costumes" is religiously affiliated. Or the concept of a masquerade.

    Candy, perhaps, is the concept you're trying to associate with paganism? ;)

    4. Evil is a concept recognized by secular humanists as strictly religious and spiritual in nature.[11]

    As always, one secular humanist does not stand for all of them. Nor, for that matter, are secular humanists the sole experts of "separation of church and state."


    5. The official policy of "separation of church and state" is supposed to apply to all religious beliefs.

    By this argument, BTW, discussing the concept of "evil" in schools is impossible. And yet you were the one decrying, in a previous post, the alleged absence of moral education in schools. Try to be consistent, rather than throwing anything at the wall you can find to make your point.

    6. According to this interpretation of the Constitution, if any religious beliefs are promoted in class, all should have an equal opportunity.

    Indeed; and since none are, none should be. You have failed completely to establish that having Halloween celebrations are promoting religious beliefs.

    7. According to actual school policies, Christian teachers are not allowed to talk about why they believe in God in public schools.[12]

    Indeed, and correctly so. Jewish teachers are not allowed to do so. Muslim teachers either. Scientologist teachers, you name it. Indeed, Pagan teachers aren't allowed to do so.

    8. Paganism and evil, however, are discussed and even celebrated in public schools.

    First, let us note the disjunction between #7 and #8 -- one is "The teachers cannot give personal testimony.", #8 is "these things are discussed" Religion is often discussed in schools, as part of an educational context -- in comparative religion, social studies, and history classes -- only the *teachers* are forbidden from presenting their own personal views on the subject.

    9. Therefore, the celebration of Halloween in public schools and the free discussion of paganism and witchcraft represent unconstitutional discrimination.

    Considering that the religions that you discuss do not hold "Halloween" as sacred, but rather the religious feast that the secularized Halloween was influenced by, this is untrue.

    Indeed, I notice that you provide a lot of citations around "occult practices increasing" and the rest, but not a single citation regarding what's actually *taught* in school. You give no examples of "evil and witchcraft" being celebrated in school, which is what you claim is happening.

    As I've said; if a Pagan teacher led his class in a ritual for Halloween, that would be inappropriate, and they should be disciplined just as a Christian teacher who preached to their students would be.

    In other words, your typical "viewing with alarm" is a conflation of things to try and make your point, when they simply don't add up.

    ReplyDelete
  4. Unfortuntely, there are are people like Imnotandrei who come to blogs to offer slander and misinformation. When it comes to civilized discourse there does not seem to be a possibility of such with these types of commenters. Because I do not wish to have comment moderating and screening, I have to put up with such antics on occasion. After a prolonged game of cat and mouse, Imnotandrei finally admitted September 10 that he had made a false claim about an article:

    If it is so important to you, I'll say it -- on August 28th, it had not been formally discredited. Yet, even though he admitted this at 7.44 AM, by 10.26 AM he was back at it,  calling me a liar. Imnotandrei has claimed my article here is a lie because famous atheist apologists today do supposedly utilize logic properly and adequately in their lives and arguments. Though not in my article, he cited Stephen Law as an example. However, Law had displayed a low regard for logic and logical principles in his attitude as a professional philosopher.

    In a post of his, Stephen Law had claimed that he was "more impressed" by Dawkins' chapter in the God Delusion outlining his central argument after Law had read it for the second time. Later, however, when repeatedly asked to comment on the logic of the chapter, Law stated,"I think Dawkins argument is non-scientific, and probably flawed..."

    When I asked Law to present a summary of his favorite argument , his EGC argument, he stated, "The argument is already out there in various forms, Rick." In accordance with the bare minimum of logical consequence, the form and wording of an argument are highly important and so we can see that Law does not seem to hold a high regard for very basic logical principles. Thus, Imnotandrei's knee-jerk claim that I am a "liar" is shown to be unsubstantiated. I simply do not have time to chase down all of Imnotandrei's slander and correct him. And I find his knee-jerk and habitual slanderous statements to make it quite impossible to carry on a civilized discourse. If there are any atheists who are able to carry on a civilized debate, I would welcome it.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Rather than engage with arguments in a civilized fashion, Rick would rather engage in the argument ad hominem.

    Readers may judge for themselves Rick's commitment to the truth, and to discourse, when this is his response.

    ReplyDelete
  6. There are some people, such as Imnotandrei, who believe they have the right to make false slanderous claims on a regular basis at people's blogs and then they believe, in their presumptuous folly, that they have the right to demand more dialogue time.

    Because I do not wish to have comment moderating and screening, I have to put up with such antics on occasion. After a prolonged game of cat and mouse, Imnotandrei finally admitted September 10 that he had made a false claim about an article:

    If it is so important to you, I'll say it -- on August 28th, it had not been formally discredited. Yet, even though he admitted this at 7.44 AM, by 10.26 AM he was back at it,  calling me a liar. Imnotandrei has claimed my article here is a lie because famous atheist apologists today do supposedly utilize logic properly and adequately in their lives and arguments. Though not in my article, he cited Stephen Law as an example. However, Law had displayed a low regard for logic and logical principles in his attitude as a professional philosopher.

    In a post of his, Stephen Law had claimed that he was "more impressed" by Dawkins' chapter in the God Delusion outlining his central argument after Law had read it for the second time. Later, however, when repeatedly asked to comment on the logic of the chapter, Law stated,"I think Dawkins argument is non-scientific, and probably flawed..."

    When I asked Law to present a summary of his favorite argument , his EGC argument, he stated, "The argument is already out there in various forms, Rick." In accordance with the bare minimum of logical consequence, the form and wording of an argument are highly important and so we can see that Law does not seem to hold a high regard for very basic logical principles. Thus, Imnotandrei's knee-jerk claim that I am a "liar" is shown to be unsubstantiated. I simply do not have time to chase down all of Imnotandrei's slander and correct him. And I find his knee-jerk and habitual slanderous statements to make it quite impossible to carry on a civilized discourse. If there are any atheists who are able to carry on a civilized debate, I would welcome it.

    ReplyDelete
  7. There are some people, such as Imnotandrei, who believe they have the right to make false slanderous claims on a regular basis at people's blogs and then they believe, in their presumptuous folly, that they have the right to demand more dialogue time.

    This is the same Rick Warden who badgers professionals on their blogs, refusing to accept their answers unless they are given in precisely the form he wants, and declares them "illogical" and "uninterested in truth" if they o not give him exactly what he wants.

    You don't have to answer me, Rick; that's up to you. But responding to everything I post with an ad hominem attack does not reflect well on you at all.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Most everything Rick writes doesn't reflect well on him. He is ignorant and proud of it!

      Delete
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