We already know that Glenn Beck, best known for his delusional conspiracy theories, and David Barton, best known for his fictional pro-Christian revisionist history, are teaming together to create a museum where they would teach classes.
But since there’s no actual building yet, they’re offering the next best thing: Miseducating you from afar.
For a mere $375 — not including food, lodging, or transportation — Beck, Barton, and Barton’s son Tim are offering two-week “internships” in Dallas that will serve as a crash course in historical revisionism.
We spend our mornings in a classroom-like setting and each afternoon we dig through online resources as well as our unique, original library. We will delve into topics such as:
- A Biblical Worldview
- The Truth in History
- America’s Godly Heritage
- Early Education in America
- How the Bible Influenced America
- American Exceptionalism
- God and the Constitution
- Reclaiming the Land
We will research our Founding Fathers, discovering their accomplishments, families, and faith, giving individual presentations at the end of each week. This is a specialized training for 18-25 year old.
“Your kids will be challenged to go and find the documents to make the cases that they’re most likely going to have to make in college with their professors,” Beck said. “If you want to know where did the founders actually stand on God, where did they stand on abortion, where did they stand on some of the things we are talking about today, I guarantee you the professors at college will have the wrong answer. Your kids are going to be taught the right answer and shown how to find it.”
Great. They’ll get a lesson in proving their professors wrong from the guy whose book about Thomas Jefferson was pulled from the shelves by his own publishers because “basic truths just were not there.”
This “internship” is like a real college history class, except instead of merely getting a failing grade, you leave with a lighter pocketbook and emptier mind.
(via Right Wing Watch. Portions of this article were published earlier)