Back to the basics of miscommunications:
In the age of texting, tweeting and other technological ways of communicating, North Carolina’s elementary school students could soon have to master a more old-fashioned craft: writing in cursive. “Every child should know cursive,” said state Rep. Pat Hurley, an Asheboro Republican and a primary sponsor of the bill. “Our children can’t write a simple sentence. They think printing their name is their signature.”
I have yet to read a hand-written note in cursive that didn't have at least one inscrutable word in it. You know why they call it cursive, right? Because when you come back from the store and you've got gorgonzola instead of garbanzo, it's not the note writer who has to run back to the store, it's the note reader. And he or she will be cursing all the way to and from said store, with maybe a little sotto voce grumbling at the beans themselves. Which they don't deserve, but that's what happens when unnecessary confusion arises.
Just an added note for Rep. Hurley: when I looked at your bio to see if you were a teacher, or a graphologist, or a calligrapher, or a reformed forger, or some other occupation which might shed some light on your interest in this subject, I see you put "Legislator" in that category. See, we already know that, because, you know. We're looking at your North Carolina General Assembly page. The "Occupation" thing is for other stuff you do.
So, in the absence of any helpful information, I'm just going to take a shot in the dark: are you a marriaqe counselor? Because they're the only people who will benefit from this bill.