Back in March, Daily Wire investigative reporter Luke Rosiak wrote that a group of current and former teachers and others in the Loudon County School District were making a list of parents who oppose schools’ adoption of curricula based on critical race theory. Their goal was to “infiltrate” parent groups and spy on them, solicit “hackers” to silence parents’ online communications, and “expose these people publicly.”

It seems to be happening again in Arizona:

AZ Free News reports:

The Scottsdale Unified School District’s administration is scrambling to do damage control after a group of mothers discovered Governing Board President Jann-Michael Greenburg had access to a Google Drive full of personal information, documents, and photos of about 47 people, including children.

An email sent out Wednesday evening by the SUSD’s Communications Office sought to assure families that their personal and educational data is safe. However, the district also solely blamed the discovered digital dossier* site on Mark Greenburg, the father of Jann-Michael Greenburg.

Even though Mark Greenburg is listed as the Google Drive owner, records from an Aug. 17 special SUSD board meeting show Jann-Michael admitted sharing a computer with Mark. With Mark and Jann-Michael sharing a computer and a home, there is no way to know which of them has been uploading files (now known as the “G Files”) to the drive, according to concerned parents.

In addition, some parents say that despite Jann-Michael’s denial of involvement with the dossier, they believe there appears to be evidence that Jann-Michael has complete knowledge of the Google Drive files and had shared some of its contents in an effort to intimidate SUSD parents. Parents are calling that an “unacceptable abuse of power.”

The Google Drive files also included information on parents from neighboring school districts, as well as popular conservative radio show host, James T. Harris.

Just another school board keeping an eye out for those “domestic terrorists.”

Point taken.

“We want to assure you in no uncertain terms that personal student information and educational records are private and protected in district-maintained, secure information systems to which neither Board members nor the public have access.”

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