Block on Trump's Asylum Ban Upheld by Supreme Court
All the kids are back to school, and many are leaving their favorite toys, clothes, and gadgets at home. Administrators and teachers are generally given a lot of leeway when it comes to policing schools and classrooms, meaning that, for the most part, what they say goes. And sometimes they say some weird things.
Banned Books Week is coming up -- so how do institutions of learning get away with banning books?
And Old Glory? Luckily one school in South Carolina saw the error in its ways and only banned flags that create a driving hazard.
Nothing says "school" like a mom-prepared lunch in a little brown bag. Unless you attend Chicago's Little Village Academy, where every student has to eat school lunch.
Obviously we want our children eating healthy. But no Tony the Tiger? No Freedom Fries? More like no fun if you ask us.
OK, we can maybe understand banning Cheetos, especially the Flamin' Hot variety, and especially considering what goes into those things.
Ah, the halcyon days of the "Pants on the Ground" movement. Schools can already ban distracting clothing and attire that exposes underwear, so why take our saggy pants?
Nope, it's nothing against Mr. Manning himself -- it's even odder than that. School officials were actually banning clothing bearing the number 18, which could be associated with a local 18th Street Gang.
In the interest of fashion and saving misguided males from embarrassing themselves, BYU put the ban on the man bun.
On a sadder note, an 11-year-old was told he'd have to transfer just because he was a carrier for the gene that can cause cystic fibrosis. His parents are still fighting the case.
All Hallow's Eve is right around the corner, so you might want to check with your child's school before sending them off in costume.
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