Good thing they “found” all those votes for New Jersey’s smirker-in-chief in the last election. Now, schoolchildren can be further indoctrinated with a politicized fake science curriculum in place of actual science.
“Climate change is becoming a real reality,” New Jersey first lady Tammy Murphy, who spearheaded the initiative, told “ABC News Live” on Thursday.
I’m sure, Tammy really truly believes that. If you doubt that, check out their riverfront property.
For the Murphys, a move to Princeton would probably be trading down – they live in a lavish, $9.5 mansion on the banks of the Navesink River in Middletown, where musician Jon Bon Jovi is a neighbor. They also own homes in Germany and Italy.
“Homes” is an understatement.
Aides for the governor refused to comment on where he was headed at first, until a photo of his family boarding a flight bound for Italy appeared on NJ 101.5 FM.
That soon led to an official confirmation from the governor’s office, who told NJ.com that he would be heading to the property he owns in Italy.
DailyMail.com was able to track down the estate, and can now share these incredible photos of the massive compound, which has a 23-room mansion and multiple other homes in addition to a pool and tennis court.
The property sits just outside the town of Parrano in the Umbria region of Italy.
It is in a landlocked area but does have a river running directly by the property, which is impeccably groomed and surrounded by dirt roads.
More rivers. And homes around the world.
The Murphy clan has 23-room mansions and commute between riverfront properties around the world, which means that…
- They believe in global warming and are trying to destroy the planet
- They don’t believe a word of it
We report, you decide. New Jersey kids won’t be allowed to do any deciding. Not on Murphy’s watch.
Lessons will focus on how climate change has accelerated in recent decades and how it’s impacted public health, human society, and contributed to natural disasters.
“You can look around the world, whether it’s Pakistan that has a third of the country under water right now, or wildfires raging across the United States, and droughts in Asia,” said Murphy. “Here in our own backyard in New Jersey, we have our own challenges. Whether it’s sea level rise or microburst or algae blooms.”
“A top priority of my administration has been to reestablish New Jersey’s role as a leader in the fight against climate change,” the governor said in a statement.
And how better to fight “climate change” than from an Italian or German estate?