Activist for non-profit org brags he sells banned critical race theory materials to schools by changing name: ‘I’m an evil salesman’

A teaching activist was caught this week on undercover camera admitting that he sells critical race theory curriculums to Georgia schools, despite the state’s ban on such content, by disguising the material as something else.

Quintin Bostic is a “content manager” for Teaching Lab, an education-based non-profit that promotes “educational equity.”

Teaching Lab specifically describes itself as a “non-profit organization whose mission is to fundamentally shift the paradigm of teacher professional learning for educational equity.”

In undercover conversations with Project Veritas, Bostic admitted that he sells CRT content to Georgia schools by simply not uttering the words critical race theory and, instead, pretending the content he’s selling just pertains to so-called equity.

Watch:

“If you don’t say the word critical race theory you can technically teach it. … And they don’t even know what’s going on. … They have no clue, and I’m like this is great — this is good,” he said in the clip above.

“I would say I’m a good salesman… but I’m also an evil salesman. Like, so bad,” he continued, adding that he sells his “work” to two specific counties — Fulton and Cobb.

Regarding Gov. Brian Kemp, the Republican who banned CRT content, Bostic said, “He’s like such an idiot. Like his wife does a lot of stuff on education here as a former teacher.”

Asked what would happen if Kemp’s wife discovered what he’s been doing, he said, “Oh I would be nailed, I’m sure.”

That is already happening. While Teaching Lab has defended Bostic, calling Project Veritas’ undercover videos “widely discredited” and “deceptively produced and edited,” the non-profit has also placed him on administrative leave.

“Project Veritas, a widely discredited activist group, released deceptively produced and edited videos of a Teaching Lab employee. The views expressed by the employee in these recordings are not the views of Teaching Lab, and are inaccurate and regrettable. The employee has been placed on administrative leave pending further review,” the non-profit said in a statement.

Continuing his remarks to Project Veritas’ undercover reporter, Bostic then slammed parents who oppose CRT as “ignorant” and praised the children who are “pushing” back against the growing anti-CRT movement across the states.

As previously reported, CRT is a hateful, divisive ideology that seeks to divide people based on race. It essentially says that some people (mainly white people) are “oppressors,” and other people (mainly black people) are “victims.”

To rectify this imbalance, CRT advocates recommend modern discrimination whereby the alleged “oppressors” are discriminated against, whereas the alleged “victims” are granted special rights and privileges.

Bostic also said he doesn’t care if parents feel outraged over what he’s been doing.

“Who cares? I’m not part of the system – I can’t – I’m not gonna lose my job over it. The worst that’s gonna happen is y’all gonna be upset that I shared some knowledge. That’s the worst that’s gonna happen,” he said.

Hateful knowledge, to be exact.

In a separate statement, Teaching Lab claimed it has nothing to do with CRT.

“Teaching Lab does not currently operate in the state of Georgia, nor does it sell curriculum. Critical race theory is not a part of Teaching Lab’s professional learning model,” the non-profit said.

However, Project Veritas’ investigators have discovered proof otherwise:

During his discussions with an undercover Project Veritas reporter, Bostic also trash-talked his own employer.

“My boss is a freaking psychopath. … She’s running a non-profit but it’s for profit. … It [Teaching Lab] is like a scam lab,” he said at one point.

“I have people on my team who have never taught before but know sales…literally [they say] like, ‘I hate kids.’ I’m like, ‘Don’t say that in front of a partner, just keep it to yourself,'” he added.

He also complained about the non-profit’s funding mechanism.

“I said, ‘So, hypothetically these people [Gates Foundation] are funding you to build a program. Once the grant is over, you take the program, and you sell it to people – for money.’ I was like, ‘Is that legal?'” he said.

“She [his boss] was like, ‘It has nothing to do with me.’ She said, ‘The grant ended, we fulfilled the grant.’ And I’m like, ‘But we’re selling a product of the grant.’ She’s like, ‘It’s not my problem.’ And I’m like, ‘Wow.’ She’s like, ‘It’s non-profit work. People do it all the time.’ I’m like, ‘Is that legal?’”

Listen:

In addition to being put on administrative leave, Bostic now also faces the prospect of going to jail.

Indeed, in a statement of its own, the Georgia Department of Education made it clear that “attempts to promote or push” CRT and other hateful ideologies in Georgia schools “are illegal under the Project Students First Act signed into law in 2022.”

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