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SPLC, ACLU-GA and IDRA Increase Efforts to Support Students and Educators after Gov. Kemp Signs Curriculum Censorship Bills

ATLANTA, Ga. – The ACLU of Georgia (ACLU-GA), the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), and the Intercultural Development Research Association (IDRA) are joining to support educators, students and parents in Georgia as they monitor how a new, restrictive education law signed today by Gov. Brian Kemp will impact public school lessons about race and racism.  

Educators, students, parents and caregivers are asked to contact the ACLU-GA and the SPLC to report any policy changes to curriculum that may impede their ability to teach or learn. The email is 

“Students deserve an honest and inclusive education, and no state or federal lawmaker should stand in the way of that,” said Jalaya Liles Dunn, director of the SPLC’s Learning for Justice project. “The SPLC, alongside the ACLU of Georgia, are committed to working with educators, students, parents, caregivers and community members negatively affected by the law. is a way to connect with them and receive valuable information to help challenge these laws.”  

ACLU-GA, SPLC and IDRA are committed to protecting the First Amendment rights of students in Georgia’s public schools. They are also working proactively to support educators and students building more truthful, diverse, and inclusive curricula.  

“No matter where you come from or what you look like, you should have access to courses and curricula that value your culture, identity and humanity,” says Terrence Wilson, Regional Policy and Community Engagement Director for IDRA. 

“Whether you are white, Black, Hispanic or Asian— most parents want their children to learn about history the way they learn about math— as accurately as possible” said Andrea Young, ACLU of Georgia Executive Director.