The Black Panthers, police brutality and amnesty for illegal immigrants are now part of the curriculum for fourth graders in the Wake County School District in North Carolina.

Campus Reform editor-in-chief Caleb Bonham said on "Fox and Friends Weekend" that one of the books that's new to classrooms, "One Crazy Summer" - which is required reading for the nine to ten-year-old students - is the "Debbie Downer of homework."

Bonham explained that it's about three sisters who are shipped off to a Black Panther summer camp.

"Kids in the fourth grade need to be taught things about creativity or that drive that love for reading," Bonham said. "And the way to do that are more encouraging texts, not texts that are discussing police brutality and the evil racism that is America."

Another book, Bonham noted, is "Esperanza Rising," about immigration, deportation and the government cracking down on unions.

"It remains consistent with the theme that these fourth graders are picking up," Bonham said. "And that is that the police are good for one of two things. They're either going to shoot you ... or they're going deport you, whether you're legal or not."

"Educators are really capitalizing on opportunities to use students to advance political narratives," Bonham asserted. "In California, they are trying to teach consensual sex education courses to K-12. So kindergartners would be subjected to consensual sex-ed classes."

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