Khan Academy is free for a reason, it’s because it’s heavily funded by organizations that want to infiltrate the homeschooling population to ensure they are indoctrinated. Khan Academy is not much different than virtual Public School, it’s even registered with the government as a 501©(3) nonprofit organization. Khan Academy’s website states that they follow the Common Core curriculum. Con Academy is NOT homeschooling, it’s bringing Public School home in the worst possible way with the sole purpose to indoctrinate homeschoolers.
They don’t even hide it, their supporters are prominently displayed on their homepage. The suckers who use Con Academy are being indoctrinated by these organizations:
Here is the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation website that shows they have given over $20 Million to Khan Academy:
CollegeBoard’s CEO is David Coleman who is known as “The Architect” of Common Core State Standards Initiative:
John Doerr is a venture capitalist who graduated from Harvard Business School which if you have seen my recent Harvard posts, you will see the people coming out of Harvard have a vested interest in indoctrinating and controlling the population.
Jorge Paulo Lemann graduated from Harvard University with a degree in economics and is one of the wealthiest people in the world, #129 on the Forbes. Lemann founded the Lemann Foundation after getting rich selling junk food & beer:
As veteran Wisconsin homeschooler Tina Hollenbeck points out in the following article points out about the difference between homeschooling & virtual public school:
“We insist that the clear delineation between actual, independent homeschooling on the one hand and any iteration of public-school-at-home on the other be strictly maintained. Those who are considering homeschooling in response to this health concern – or for any other reason – need to be clear that real homeschooling is its own distinct legal entity under state law and that it does not involve getting “free” resources or “stipends” from the government. Families must know that if they sign up for any sort of “free,” government-sponsored program, it is not homeschooling; it is simply exchanging brick-and-mortar public school for virtual public school. Some parents will choose that route and that’s their right; they must not be led to believe, though, that using virtual public school is homeschooling. It is not. We must be very vigilant to insist that the legal distinctions are not blurred so that bureaucrats do not use this situation to try justifying added regulation on actual homeschoolers.”