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Sebelius to Kids: Don’t Call Others ‘Jerks’…Tell Them: You’re Being a Jerk

Posted by FactReal on March 19, 2012

BULLY SEBELIUS ADVISING KIDS AGAINST BULLYING
Obama’s Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, who is helping Obama impose Obamacare on all Americans against their will, hosted a screening of the Cartoon Network’s new film, “Stop Bullying: Speak Out” at the Stuart-Hobson Middle School on March 15, 2012, in Washington, D.C.

(Click image for video)

CNSnews reported:

Immediately after showing middle-school students a new video from the Cartoon Network that admonishes children not to call people names like “stupid,” “fat,” and “jerk,” Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius told the students they could do a lot of good by telling some students they were “jerks.”It “can make a huge amount of difference,” she said.

Sebelius’ remarks came in response to a question from CNN’s Don Lemon, who served as moderator of a panel discussion following a screening of “Stop Bullying: Speak Up.”

[…]

Sebelius said: “I think, very important, is for kids to understand how powerful you really are. You might feel like you’re not big enough, not strong enough, not–don’t have enough tools. But just saying, ‘Stop it! You know, you’re being a jerk!’–walk away, get away from this person can make a huge amount of difference.”

FLASHBACKS
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Obama to Citizens: Send in all Fishy Emails Opposing Obamacare
Obama White House: “If you get an email or see something on the web about health insurance reform that seems fishy, send it to flag@whitehouse.gov.”
Obama Mocks Tea Party Protesters…and Lies

One Response to “Sebelius to Kids: Don’t Call Others ‘Jerks’…Tell Them: You’re Being a Jerk”

  1. Albert Jarw said

    Well students definitely know how powerful they are since they can get a teacher in trouble for the slightest comment. They sense they can control the school atmosphere especially in schools where cliches and groups form separating students by race, language, clothing style and gender preferences. That is where tensions build and erupt into violent confrontations.
    Authority in the schools use to be in the hands of the teachers and administrators but over the years the parents have lost control of the students at home. Thus children have gained more power and know how to play the system (educational and legal).

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