Jürgen Dudek and his wife, Rosemarie, were once sentenced to prison for homeschooling their eight children in Germany. The Christian family was able to avoid prison by paying a heavy fine, but they continue to live in Germany under the threat that they could go to jail again by continuing the practice. Dudek feels passing legislation in the United States that allows those persecuted homeschoolers to receive asylum will send a message to Germany that parents should be able to determine what is best for their children.
Jürgen Dudek and his wife, Rosemarie, were once sentenced to prison for homeschooling their eight children in Germany. The Christian family was able to avoid prison by paying a heavy fine, but they continue to live in Germany under the threat that they could go to jail again by continuing the practice. Dudek feels passing legislation in the United States that allows those persecuted homeschoolers to receive asylum will send a message to Germany that parents should be able to determine what is best for their children. Courtesy of the Dudek Family
Jürgen Dudek and his wife, Rosemarie, were once sentenced to prison for homeschooling their eight children in Germany. The Christian family was able to avoid prison by paying a heavy fine, but they continue to live in Germany under the threat that they could go to jail again by continuing the practice. Dudek feels passing legislation in the United States that allows those persecuted homeschoolers to receive asylum will send a message to Germany that parents should be able to determine what is best for their children. Courtesy of the Dudek Family

Asylum for homeschooling enters immigration debate

April 08, 2015 04:12 PM

UPDATED April 09, 2015 10:56 AM

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