Over the years, Harry Potter’s controversy has continued in some form, especially before the end of the series. One of Harry Potter’s arguments is that the “Harry Potter” series of books by J.K. Rowling are wonderful fantasy novels that provide children with powerful information and even eager readers for reluctant readers. On the other hand, those who think that Harry Potter books are evil books, aiming to promote interest in occultism, because the hero of the series Harry Potter is a wizard. In many states, there are some attempts, some are successful, some are unsuccessful, and Harry Potter books are banned in the classroom and are prohibited or strictly restricted to the school library. For example, in Gwinnett County, Georgia, a parent challenged Harry Potter books for their propaganda of witchcraft. When the school officials ruled her, she went to the State Board of Education. When the Bank of England confirmed the right of local school officials to make such a decision, she took her battle with books to court. Although the judge ruled her, she said she might continue to fight the series. Because of all the books that tried to ban Harry Potter, those who favored the series also began to say it. American Bookseller Freedom Expression Foundation, American Publishers Association, Children’s Booksellers Association, Children’s Book Council, Free Reading Foundation, National Opposition Review Alliance, National English Teachers Council, PEN American Center, and People of the American Way Foundation. What do these groups have in common? They are all kidSPEAK! The sponsor, originally known as Harry Potter’s Muggle (because the Muggle is a non-magical person in the Harry Potter series). The organization is committed to helping children get the rights to the First Amendment. At the height of the Harry Potter controversy, the group was most active in the early 21st century. The challenge and support of the Harry Potter series faces challenges in more than a dozen states. Harry Potter books ranked seventh in the most popular 100 books of the American Library Association from 1990 to 2000, and ranked first in the ALA’s Top 100 banned/challenge books: 2000-2009. With the publication of the seventh and final book in the series, some people began to review the entire series and wondered if it might not be a Christian fable. In his three articles, Harry Potter: Christian Fables or Mystic Children’s Books? Critic Aaron Mead suggests that Christian parents should enjoy the story of Harry Potter, but pay attention to their theological symbols and information. Whether you agree with the review of Harry Potter books is a misnomer, they all have a value in providing parents and teachers with the opportunities offered by the series to increase their interest in reading and writing, and to use books to promote families. discuss. Questions that may not be discussed. Reading all the books in the series will enable you to make informed decisions about your Harry Potter books for your child. Participate in the Ban Book Week, learn about the policies in your community and school district, and speak as needed.