Remember the case where Georgia wanted stickers put on its biology textbooks, stating that evolution was a theory, not a fact? They were taken to trial, and the judge ruled that the stickers constituted an endorsement of a religion, thus violating the Establishment Clause, so the stickers were declared unconstitutional.
(Note that the content of the biology textbooks was not changed in any way. The darwinists are so desparate to indoctrinate the young in their pet
theory, and the worldview of naturalism — which is not science, but a philosophy based on unprovable axioms, not evidence — that parents can’t even have a sticker on the outside of the text stating that evolution is a debated theory of origins.)
The federal court hearing the appeal yesterday sent the case back down to the district court (Broken link, active May 27, 2006), because the original judge ruled wrongly that the stickers violated the Establishment Clause. The people of Georgia have not yet won the right to have stickers on textbooks if they so choose, but at least there is more hope today than there was was last week.
And hey! We still are a free people. If we do not like how the public schools are indoctrinating our children, we have the freedom to homeschool!