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A federal judge considers a state motion to object to New Hampshire’s new anti-discrimination laws filed by teachers and administrators who say they don’t know what they are legally allowed to teach.
Judge Paul Barbadoro said on Wednesday he would make a decision within 60 to 90 days.
Two lawsuits have been consolidated. The National Education Association-New Hampshire, which represents the majority of all public school workers in the state, and two school leaders for diversity, equality and inclusion, have appointed New Hampshire Education Commissioner Frank Edelblut, the chairmen of the Commission on Human Rights and the Labor Party. Commissioner Kenneth Merrifield indicted. .
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A similar lawsuit was also filed by the AFT-New Hampshire union, three high school teachers; and two parents.
The “Prohibition of Educational Discrimination” provision prohibits children from teaching that they are inferior, racist, sexist, or oppressive because of their race, gender, or other characteristics. The “Right to Freedom from Discrimination in Public Workplaces and Education” prohibits training sessions or programs that teach that a particular group has “natural biological or innate characteristics as opposed to apparent or accidental characteristics” that make them inferior, racist, sexist, or oppressive .
The laws make it possible to take disciplinary action against teachers who violate these laws.
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An earlier draft of the legislation echoed a since-revoked Trump administration order banning discussion of “divine concepts” in schools.