TIME.com's review of "RV" hits a sour note at the end, where they say "the movie cheats a little" by depicting home-schooled children as smarter (or at least better educated) than standard-school fare. I know it's the basic stereotype, that children who are homeschooled learn nothing except that the earth is flat and the sun revolves around it, people who dance are possessed by the devil, and math is an invention of east cost libruls. But does Time really have to display its (regular-school-provided) ignorance so openly? Anyone with a bit of research, or with experience with homeschooled children who have outstripped their homeschool's knowledge and are sent to a standard high school and then far outperform their fellow students, could easily have set Time straight. That homeschooled children are, in fact, capable of interacting with other people -- especially with adults, since the small class sizes tend to allow for more personal attention -- and have not spent their entire life without leaving the sanctified confines of their house, seems also to have escaped their notice. Suppose the reporters didn't know anyone like that, though.