|Coming Up In July . . . |
July 4 |
Arthur Ally — Violent Video Games
Do you know what information is in the most popular video games? We will talk with the president of an investing firm who has done extensive research into the video game industry.
Read Eagle Forum's amicus brief in the U.S. Supreme Court in a case testing whether parents have the right to restrict their children's access to extremely violent video games.
July 11 |
What questions have you been wanting to ask Phyllis about education and current events? Join us this week for an open-line program!
July 18 |
Loreé Pettit — Homeschooling and the UN
Parents have to deal with many issues, even the United Nations questioning their ability to teach. We'll ask one homeschooling mom what she is most concerned about.
July 25 |
Rebecca Hagelin — 30 Ways . . . to Save Your Family
What's a parent to do when we get negative roles from movies, music, and television? One concerned mom will explain 30 ways in 30 days to save your family.
|We will answer your e-mail questions on Radio Live! E-mail your questions before Saturday's show.||
Watch Out for the United Nations!
On the June 6 program, Phyllis interviewed Dr. Michael Farris, the founding president of Patrick Henry College and an authority on Constitutional and international law. Dr. Farris and Phyllis are equally passionate about protecting parents' rights, especially from the UN.
The UN Convention on the Rights of the Child is a treaty. The American Founders believed that treaties should be reserved for only certain issues, such as border disputes. "They never imagined us starting to sign up for treaties that govern the internal affairs of this country, and that's exactly what this treaty would do . . . At the heart of it, it's coercive international socialism that's anti-parent, anti-family, and very strongly anti-traditional religion, especially Christianity."
"Historically, everyone can recognize the common-sense reality that children have needs ...when you change from 'needs' to 'rights'...'rights' have a government connotation...children have the right to government-furnished everything."
The problem with this treaty is that if a state parenting law contradicts the treaty, the law immediately becomes annulled. One example Dr. Farris gave is that the treaty might forbid parents from spanking or otherwise punishing their children.
The other problem with this treaty is that both President Obama and the Supreme Court "have embraced international law," which places American policy, including our Constitution, underneath the law and decisions of other countries.
To find out more about this treaty, visit www.ParentalRights.org or call at 540-751-1200.
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