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Family sues Ohio Board of Education for ban on critical race theory

(CNN)To challenge the ban on racist education and staff training , Is suing the Ohio Board of Education. A court battle over an attempt to curb anti-racist education in American classrooms.

The Forest Hills School District Board of Education, east of Cincinnati, passed a resolution in June banning the teaching of critical race theory, anti-racism, identity and crossing. , "Kindness."

A complaint filed with the Ohio District Court on Wednesday alleges that the resolution reveals racial bias within the school system and censors the perspective of the alienated community. is doing. Six minors and seven adults are listed as plaintiffs, including current students and their parents. One of them is a school district teacher.

"It's definitely not about'kind culture', it promotes racial, identity, gender-based hatred, racism, discrimination, and silences opposition to racism and discrimination. Let it be even more dangerous. And they have already been deprived of their rights within the school district, reducing vulnerable voices. "

District Court Judge Michael Barrett scheduled a hearing next week to consider the motion for a temporary injunction filed on Friday. Attorneys Kelly and Nicole Lundrigan, on behalf of the plaintiffs, have issued orders to prevent the Board of Education from enforcing a ban on racial, socio-economic, and gender identity education. The lawyer looked back on the motion for the detention order and refused to comment on the case.

"The resolution cannot withstand the rigorous scrutiny it requires, and it must be withdrawn and its enforcement immediately banned to prevent further irreparable harm. "It must not be", read the restraint command movement. "As you can see from its face, the resolution is based on the race of discussion and training on" anti-racism "among many other prohibited topics that violate the Article 14 amendment. Unprecedented and unconstitutional censorship.

The debate over the benefits of classroom diversity and equitable education, and critical race theory has become more and more politically divided over the past year and has been banned in states led by Republican lawmakers. It is gaining momentum. A Florida law banning the education of critical race theory came into force on Friday, and state legislators shed light on a similar bill in Idaho. This included universities.

In the school district board of education ban resolution, schools within the school district require people to "give privileges or oppression" and consider aspects of identity such as race and gender identity. You cannot influence your students to do so. "As a defect or label" that can serve as a stereotype.

Plaintiffs argue that the compulsory resolution would deprive students and teachers of the First Amendment's right to free speech and information. The complaint also states that the ban would violate their 14th Amendment's right to legal proceedings, characterized by the "ambiguity" of the guidelines.

School district spokesman Josh Bazan said the school board and school district have received complaints and are considering them with legal counsel. He declined to comment further.