Gangs and criminals welcome…..

Warning: This isn’t an article from The Onion. Obama’s Department of Education is proposing that schools spend a week celebrating illegal aliens, including an “undocumented immigrant awareness day.” Can “Celebrate Destruction of America Day” be far behind?

The document, which was released on Tuesday, also urges schools to provide welcoming environments for illegal alien students by hosting events such as “Undocumented Week.”

The guide also provides tips for schools and educators on how to support illegal alien youth who are in high school and college. It also provides information for non-citizens on how to access federal financial aid[.]

You know, my idea of an “undocumented immigrant awareness day” is being educated what an illegal alien looks like and how to report them to the police. But in Obama’s America, it’s all about throwing them a big party, complete with a Donald Trump piñata.

“Consider partnering with community and stakeholder groups to amplify the event,” the guide suggests.

A “stakeholder group”? Are they talking about taxpayers or citizens?

Other proposals include: “Publicly demonstrate support for undocumented students” …

How do you think schools will “demonstrate support” for undocumented students?

Student: “Hey, Pedro, I know you’re in the country illegally, but we’re cool with that. We think all laws should be enforced, except ones that inconvenience you.”

… and “educate all students about the challenges and strengths of undocumented students, such as by hosting an Undocumented Week.”

Challenges are easy. Figuring out how to sign up for welfare. Filling out the paperwork to register to vote.

“Each day, highlight an issue faced by undocumented students or celebrate an accomplishment of the undocumented immigrant community,” it continues.

What accomplishments? Living off the American taxpayer? Continuing to resist learning our language?

“Our nation’s public schools should be welcoming, safe, and supportive places where all students, regardless of their zip code or where they were born, are given the opportunity to succeed,” John King, a senior adviser at the Department of Education said in a statement.