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Archive News Coverage of Islam in Public Schools

Woe to ACLU and NEA Teachers Union

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The Sign of Jonah explained,  God's message is heard

Islam Induction in our Public School Textbooks
actual words of Houghton Mifflin exposed and why

Quotes of Quran, Hadiths, Koran about infidels

Revelation 12

BlessedCause Footwashing Ministries

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Hearing God & Personally Witnessed  Miracles

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How Clinton, ACLU rigged Religious Guidelines & U.S. District Judge Phyllis Hamilton

Thank you to all vets, our troops and military! God BLESS and lead you!

John Walker Lindh & California school proselytizing

Islam proselytized in Public School

Homeschool or Public School

Militant Terrorist Islam

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A simulation of Islamic history and culture, 620-1100
Student Guide

You are beginning a simulation of the history and culture of Islam. It is important to study the origins of this religion and how it has affected mankind. The study of religion is one of the most important aspects of what shapes the history, culture, and contributions of a great civilization. It is impossible to study Islam without understanding the relationship between the teaching of Prophet Muhammad and the entire Mid-Eastern culture. It was the early Muslims, primarily the Arabs, who shaped the future of a wide area of Europe, Africa, and Asia. Muslim contributions are extraordinary in art, architecture, philosophy, science, mathematics, government, and of course, religion.

[If it’s true one cannot understand Islam without the teaching of the Prophet Muhammad’s religious beliefs, then why don’t we study in similar DEPTH the Christian beliefs of George Washington?]

From the beginning, you and your classmates will become Muslims. You will be a member of a caravan starting from a trading center based around an Islamic city. The task of each caravan group is to be the first group to complete a pilgrimage to Mecca, the holiest of Islamic cities, with the most amount of dirhems (Arabic money). This pilgrimage or “haij” is a requirement of all faithful Muslims once in their lifetime. During your journey, you will travel in caravans, enact generosity and hospitality, engage in trade, dress up as a desert nomad or Bedouin, eat authentic food from the Islamic world, build Islamic structures, produce poetry, create works of art, and race to be the first caravan to reach Mecca.

[I object to teaching our children that Mecca is “holiest,” telling our children to be a faithful Muslim and build (as outlined later) mosques for worship of Allah.] 


Just as Muslims value education and knowledge, so should you. Your participation in this simulation is important to your own personal enrichment, to your group, and, indeed, to your entire class’ enjoyment. Your goals should be learning a great deal about Islam and its culture, striving for group success, and having a memorable time while you are experiencing the simulation.

[The class depends on you, that’s real pressure to perform, this is coercion of every child who has the religious freedom to abstain from practices of other nations and their gods.]

Length and Phases

This simulation lasts from 10 to 15 days, depending on your teacher. Your teacher, because of time constraints, may decide to do the short version, but hopefully time will permit you to enjoy this simulation over the whole 15 days. The simulation has five phases, each divided into several experiences. Your teacher may decide to do all or part, depending on the time.

Introduction (Phase 1)

First you will read a short history of Islam, be briefed on coming assignments, be placed on one of six Middle Eastern city groups, and pick an Muslim name. In addition, you will receive a specific role to play inside the group such as, Caliph (the leader), Khazim (the banker), Kattib (the secretary), or Muwatin (the citizen).

Caravan Days (Phase 2)

The caravan was an important way of life to many early Muslims. In this phase your group or city will compete with other groups to collect as many dirhems (the name of value points awarded for doing well on Quiz Cards) and Wisdom Cards as possible. You may also be attacked by a rival city or be a victim of a Bulletin Card which describes a good or bad desert experience. These dirhems and Wisdom Cards will be used later as your group tries to be the first to conclude the sacred pilgrimage to Mecca. Finally, the class will occasionally become a Bazaar (marketplace) where you can look for bargains in buying and selling Wisdom Cards from other groups.

[Was it wise for John Walker Lindh to make a sacred pilgrimage to Mecca? How many “Wisdom Cards” did Walker earn with the Taliban?]

Oasis Days (Phase 3)

These cultural days, interspliced with the Caravan Days, allow you to earn more dirhems by completing projects with other group members. One important Phase 3 activity is learning Islam’s Five Pillars of Faith by imitating a requirement of each Pillar. Also, your group will work together on such projects as building a mosque, creating a map or timeline, or working on other group assignments to learn about Islamic history and the Islamic faith. You will meet, in addition, several important caliphs in Islamic history and have the opportunity to interview them in the MEET THE CALIPHS activity. Finally, during the most important event, you will listen to a companion or Prophet Muhammad explain about Muhammad’s life, his teachings, and his influence on the world today.

[Would that include the MASSACRES that Muhammad led, slaughtering Christians and Jews after they rejected him as a prophet?]

Go to page 2

1. Introduction "You will become Muslims"
2. Being Muslim
3. Islamic names children chose to "become Muslims"
4. Glossary
5. Glossary2  Muhammad factually defined as "Prophet of God"
6. Quran/Koran - Children to define its teachings into their life today
7. Verses from the Qur'an
8. "Reading Strategy" - obvious brainwashing strategy!
9. Lesson 2 Preview - directs children to write that the Quran is Allah's words!
10. Lesson 2 Summary - "The Life of the Prophet"
11. Islam History - more beliefs given as facts