Morris taught fifth-grade pupils at the Lucketts Elementary School in Leesburg, Virginia, which is part of Loudoun County. Morris has now decided to leave her job because she refused to teach kids critical race theory. In a heated argument, Morris charged the Loudoun County School Board with pushing “highly-politicized agendas on our most vulnerable constituents, the children.” She quit rather than educate young kids about critical race theory at elementary school.

Morris was not in favor of “white, Christian, able-bodied females” being tamed. She quit her job and made an emotional show of it at this month’s Loudoun County School Board meeting instead. She didn’t want to participate in “equity trainings” that would assist children understand their role in the world and unpack racism in America.

Morris spent five years at Lucketts Elementary School, which was only half of her teaching career. She will now be seeking for a fresh employment since she does not want to educate pupils on critical race theory, which instructs kids that they are treated unequally in America based on their skin color and other distinctions.

“I quit being a cog in a machine that tells me to push highly-politicized agendas on our most vulnerable constituents – the children,” stated the former teacher.

She was prepared to give up a well-paying job in the wealthy and well-resourced neighborhood because she did not support the new lesson plans. She struggled to keep her voice even as she described how difficult it has been for her to deal with the modifications to the previous curriculum during her tearful testimony.

“This summer, I have struggled with the idea of returning to school, knowing that I’ll be working yet again with a school division that, despite its shiny tech and flashy salary, promotes political ideologies that do not square with who I am as a believer in Christ,” she stated.

Morris has been fed up with the “lack of consideration for the growing population of concerned citizens in this division.” Tuesday’s meeting, however, was mainly empty.

She also felt that the school board was intruding on her personal life with their political agenda. She reported that she had received “emails sent by the superintendent last year reminding me that a dissenting opinion is not allowed, even to be spoken in my personal life” which left a bad taste in her mouth.

Morris decided to leave her job rather than follow “the controversial policies being promoted by this school board.”

She continued, “Not only that, but within the last year, I was told in our so-called equity trainings that white, Christian, able-bodied females currently have the power in our schools and, quote, ‘this has to change.’ Clearly, you have made your point. You no longer value me or many other teachers you have employed in this county.

So since my contract outlines the power that you have over my employment in Loudoun County Public Schools, I thought it necessary to resign in front of you. School board, I quit. I quit your policies, I quit your training, and I quit being a cog in a machine that tells me to push highly politicized agendas on our most vulnerable constituents – the children. I will find employment elsewhere. I encourage all parents and staff in this county to flood the private schools.”