“And, honestly, I really miss that part of it still.
We went to each others’ births, we watched each others’ babies.” * * * ears before her journey from religious right to feminist writer, Seelhoff had embraced progressive politics.
Cheryl Lindsey had over 15,000 mostly female subscribers and was gaining nearly a thousand per month. Her husband, Claude Lindsey, had been out of work for four years, according to their 1995 divorce-related filings, and she claims his anger problems had led to abusive behavior toward her and the children.
In 1994, according to trial testimonies by Cheryl and her sons, Claude Lindsey moved to New Orleans to live with his mother and undergo anger management counseling.
For the gatekeepers of the Christian homeschooling movement, divorce was an ultimate failing.