They took prayer out of public schools over 50 years ago, but religion is back in New Jersey public schools in New Jersey.

Climate change studies will now become a part of the K-12 curriculum in New Jersey public schools starting this coming fall in September.

To many people, especially younger folks this has become a religion. They parrot talking points from articles they’ve seen online or stories I’ve heard from so-called “experts“.

As the country and the state become less and less religious, human nature dictates that we need something to believe in. Climate change and global warming have become “the new religion." If you ask a person under 35 what the biggest issue is in our world, they’ll more than likely tell you climate change.

It’s bad enough that they’re fed this propaganda and nonsense but now New Jersey will become the first state in the country to make it a part of the K-12 curriculum.

One of the propaganda points you hear most is that 97% of scientists agree on man-made climate change. You can find the facts on that here.

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For 50 years, alarmists, propagandists and so-called experts have been warning about an environmental disaster in one way or another. You can see an example of 50 of them here. Everything from the seas will be dead by 1985 to we will have a famine by 1975 are all contained in those articles of 50 years of climate doomsday predictions.

This is not science they’re going to be teaching in public schools, it's a religion. The religion and worship of the earth and environment. It’s been accelerated in the past decade and a half by the internet and social media. People would have ignored the articles over the last 60 years but now this climate change propaganda is omnipresent.

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This will be taught across several subjects in the curriculum like career readiness; life literacies and key skills; comprehensive health and physical education; computer science and design thinking; science; social studies; visual and performing arts; and world languages. So, it's not like you can even pull your kid out of a specific class. Wait until your first, second and third graders come home scared to death about the end of the world coming because you drive an SUV.

The out-of-touch college students with little life experience who used to spew this nonsense at the dinner table or during holiday time are now teachers, professors, and educational administrators. And they believe this with the passionate fervor of orthodox religious zealots.

Parents who have little time to have meaningful conversations with their children will have to spend more time deep programming them from this public education propaganda. Maybe you can show them a few of these articles. You should save them for when you have to begin your deprogramming this fall.

Article 1: Climate Change is Real. Global Warming is a Hoax.
Article 2: “Climate Change” Is A Hoax
Article 3: 10 Reasons To Prove That Climate Change is a Hoax

You're welcome.

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Opinions expressed in the post above are those of New Jersey 101.5 talk show host Dennis Malloy only.

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New Jersey high school graduation rates

The lists below show 4-year graduation rates for New Jersey public schools for the 2020-21 school year. The statewide graduation rate fell slightly, from 91% in 2019-20 to 90.6%.

The lists, which are sorted by county and include a separate list for charter schools, also include a second graduation rate, which excludes students whose special education IEPs allow them to qualify for diplomas despite not meeting typical coursework and attendance requirements.

Columns with an asterisk or 'N' indicate there was no data or it was suppressed to protect student privacy.

Average SAT scores for all NJ high schools, 2020-21

Average SAT scores for the 2020-2021 school year are listed by county, from highest to lowest. Data includes the combined score, as well as the average scores on the math and reading/writing sections.

Participation rates show the share of 12th graders in the Class of 2021 who took the SAT in 2020-21 or in prior years.

High schools aren't listed if there is no data or the number of students participating was low enough that average scores were not publicly reported to protect student privacy.