Project Veritas: “Evil Salesman” Admits to Violating Georgia State Law, Sells Critical Race Theory Curriculum to Schools (VIDEO)

Project Veritas strikes again!

Project Veritas on Tuesday released undercover video of an “evil salesman” admitting to violating Georgia state law and selling Critical Race Theory (CRT) curriculum to schools.

Dr. Quintin Bostic, Content Manager at The Teaching Lab, told an undercover Project Veritas journalist that he sells CRT curriculum to schools because the Georgia state government has no idea what he is peddling.

“He [Governor Kemp] is, like, such an idiot. Like, his wife does a lot of stuff on education here [in Georgia] … I would get nailed” if Governor Kemp’s wife found all of this out,” he said.

“I would say I’m a good salesman, but I’m also an evil salesman,” Dr. Bostic told the PV journalist.

Via Project Veritas:

Project Veritas released a new video today exposing Dr. Quintin Bostic, a Content Manager who works for Teaching Lab.

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

Part of Dr. Bostic’s job role is to sell teaching curriculums to school districts – and he says that both Cobb County and Fulton County have his curriculum.

In a conversation with a Veritas journalist, Dr. Bostic boasts about his selling skills and tactics.

“I would say I’m a good salesman, but I’m also an evil salesman,” he said.

The “evil salesman” goes on to explain how he secretly sneaks in Critical Race Theory [CRT] ideology into the classroom, including to kindergarteners, by disguising it as Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion [DEI]. He does this to avoid being caught violating Georgia State Law.

“If you don’t say the words ‘Critical Race Theory,’ you can technically teach it,” Dr. Bostic said.

“They [Georgia State Government] have no clue [what is in my curriculum] and I’m like, ‘This is great! This is good!’”

Dr. Bostic explains that he “would get nailed” if Governor Kemp’s wife were to find out what he is up to. But he also appears to play down the risks to his career even if the state were to act.

“If they come and take my business license…I can keep consulting,” he said.