Mother Goes Ballistic: Daughter Tells Her What Her Teacher Wants to Hide


The Sartell-St. Stephen School District wants to play hide-and-seek with the truth. Haylee Yasgar’s mom went ballistic when she heard the evil nastiness her teacher expected the young girl to keep secret. We “could not repeat any of the questions to our parents,” Haylee testified to the school board. Questions on a Critical Race Theory “equity survey,” like the one asking “what gender” they identify with. That’s the one which freaked the kids out to start with and sparked all the controversy.

Hide it from your parents

To parents, the most infuriating part of what happened was ordering elementary age students to lie to their parents, specifically to hide the biased brainwashing they were subjected to in school.

The fourth graders were told to keep the liberal propaganda pop-quiz a secret, even though they were obviously emotionally disturbed by the whole fiasco. Cases of Play-Doh are being airlifted in for the marathon counseling sessions those children will need over this.

Everything seemed normal for the Yasgar family until the Minnesota fourth-grade student told her mom what happened in school that day. After her mom got back down off the ceiling, she called the local TV stations.

The Sartell-St. Stephen School District board was forced to hold a meeting over the issue and won’t be able to hide the truth any longer. In class, the students were handed an “equity survey.” As Kelsey Yasgar explains, “equity” is “the mask that Critical Race Theory hides behind.”

In Haylee Yasgar’s own words, she told the school board what class was like the day in question. After passing out the survey, “my teacher said that I could not skip any questions even when I didn’t understand them. One question asked us what gender we identify with. I was very confused along with a lot of other classmates.”


It seems the teacher was clueless. Her progressive handlers hadn’t told her how to respond to a White privilege rebellion by fourth-graders. She told them answer the questions anyway and hide it from their parents.

Can I ask my mom? No!

Haylee continued her testimony. “A boy in my class asked my teacher if his mom could explain the question to him because even after the teacher explained it he still couldn’t understand it. My teacher told him that he was not allowed to ask his mom and we could not repeat any of the questions to our parents.”

Fourth grade children obviously disturbed by confusing questions and only more confused by a teacher telling them to cover it up. That’s how serial killers are created. The subconscious doesn’t like to hide things when the person knows hiding them is wrong.


She went on to relate, “I want the school board to know how uncomfortable this has made me. My mom always tells me I can tell her anything but she also tells me I can trust my teachers, too. Being asked to hide this from my mom made me very uncomfortable, like I was doing something wrong.” It was the teacher, the school and the district who were doing something wrong. They spent $80,000 specifically to audit “racial inequities” within the school district. “Students were required to complete a survey for the audit.”

Her mom was sure to tell everyone the scheme ended up having the opposite effect of what was intended. “It is 100% causing division among races in schools and amongst children. Children do not see color. They are taught to see color, and when you bring Equity Alliance of Minnesota into our school district, ‘equity’ is the mask that Critical Race Theory hides behind, and we are not okay with hose types of ideologies being taught to our children at school. Politics do not belong in our schools. They’re there to be educated.”

Haylee’s mother Kelsey was sure to go on record about how sneaky the School Board was with the entire issue. “The funny thing is we were informed that this equity audit was going to be taking place.” They just didn’t know any of the details. They “didn’t inform us of the day it was taking place” or any “details behind it.” They especially didn’t know what the questions would be.

When “children were asking questions and asking if they could ask their parents about it, I was very upset when I found out she was told not to repeat any of the questions to me or any other adult in her life.” She knows that it wasn’t the teacher’s decision to hide the material from parents. “We had been informed that this came down from administration and Equity Alliance of Minnesota instructed them to make sure the children did not share this information with their parents. And that should pose a great concern in any parents’ eyes.”