How Come Liberals Don’t Support Giving Vouchers To Poor Kids For Private Schools?

Also how come they don’t like when people transfer to a school not in there district.
It’s not fair that poor kids have to stay at a bad school so they should have the option to go to a nicer school. Also why make a kid stay at a bad school or not let him go to the better school 10 minutes away?
I’m a moderate independent btw it just doesn’t make sense for kids to stay at bad schools, let them get the best education they can get so they can get into a good college and contribute to society.

Both comments and pings are currently closed.

5 Responses to “How Come Liberals Don’t Support Giving Vouchers To Poor Kids For Private Schools?”

  1. Jack says:

    Because helping the poor get educated, means they have no one to spread their lies to any more, and with the poor being educated means they use their own mind and can no longer be lead by their b@lls!

  2. PoBoy says:

    Because the public schools are not the problem. Poor parenting is the problem.

  3. The Disappointment says:

    I’ve never encountered a “better school” under a voucher system that would allow a child from a poor district transfer without paying extra money…which (obviously) is very difficult or impossible for them to do. In fact, it seems to be one of the major complaints that voucher systems end up being, by default, a way to ensure a type of segregation.
    Luckily I haven’t had to experience this first-hand.

  4. I'll give you foodstamps says:

    because the poorer the kid the poorer the schools.

  5. Alex says:

    How do we decide which kids get to go to better schools? What about the kids left behind at the bad school? Are we just giving up on them? Rather than shipping the best students to a better school, why don’t we work on improving the bad schools?
    My county tried to implement “school choice” this year. It was almost a complete disaster. Even though only a small fraction of families opted to choose a different school, the percent of people who got into one of their top 2 choices was only around 80%. Bus routes had to be extended, which led to students spending over an hour each way on the bus.

Powered by WordPress | Designed by: free css template | Thanks to hostgator coupon and web hosting reviews