Homeschooling in Illinois

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Homeschooling Pioneers & Notable Figures
A Call to Righteousness
HSLDA
This essay by Michael Farris outlines why it is so important to fight for homeschool rights.
Homeschooling: Back to the Future?
Isabel Lyman
Explore some of the history of the homeschooling movement, why some parents choose to homeschool, the basics of homeschooling, and more. The article includes some homeschooling statistics and demographic information. Also included is a discussion of the influences of Dr. Raymond Moore and John Holt on the emerging homeschool movement.
HSLDA: Our History
HSLDA
Although HSLDA has changed over the past 30 years—in terms of the size of our membership and staff and our physical location—our original vision and purpose remain unchanged. HSLDA exists expressly for the purpose of advocating family and freedom.
Interview with David Albert
Kim O'Hara
David Albert is the author of the recently released book, And the Skylark Sings with Me: Adventures in Homeschooling and Community Based Education. He was interviewed by Kim O'Hara for Home Education Magazine.
John Holt and the Origins of Comtemporary Homeschooling
Patrick Farenga
Patrick Farenga's discussion of the role John Holt played in the evolution of the homeschooling movement.
Marking the Milestones: Historical Times
HSLDA
This timeline highlights the important milestones in the fight for homeschool freedom in the United States.
The African-American March in Homeschooling
Raymond Moore
Raymond Moore shares his insight into the movement of African American homeschooling. Includes a wonderful retelling of his experience in a Texas court room when Helen Jackson, the plaintiff in a class action lawsuit, made her compelling case for educating her own children.
The Politics of Survival: Home Schoolers and the Law
Scott W. Somerville, Esq.
Twenty years ago, home education was treated as a crime in almost every state. Today, it is legal all across America, despite strong and continued opposition from many within the educational establishment. How did this happen? This paper traces the legal and sociological history of the modern home school movement, and then suggests factors that led to this movement's remarkable success.


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