The United States has two main (and perfectly legal) branches of Satanism: LaVeyan Satanism which dates to about the 1966, and the Satanic Temple founded in 2012. The Satanic Temple has Satanic images recognized in public holiday displays in several states (for example, Illinois and Florida). Satanism is fully protected by the First Amendment to the Bill of Rights in the United States.
Both are upstanding organizations whose members are more moral than most Christian churches. Many outsiders would also consider Wicca to be a form of Satanism, which is also legal and also full of very moral people doing good things.
Your references to school study are probably to the Satanic Temple's After School Satan program, a voluntary and private after school activity club providing an alternative to voluntary and private after school club's for Christians. (I would have enrolled my children in them, if they had existed at the time.)
The National Council of Churches in the United States is a private ecumenical association of Christian denominations, predominantly consisting of mainline Christian and Orthodox churches, that seeks to be a public voice for mainstream Christian views, although it is not a very vocal or powerful political force and has not formal legal power. This organization does not have any Satanist or Wiccan members, or for that matter, any non-Christian members.
The National Council of Churches is not, however, a Christian dominionist organization that seeks to make the United States a country with an officially Christian religion. None of these denominations want the United States to have an established Christian church.
Much of New England did have an established church into the early 1800s, notwithstanding the First Amendment's prohibition of the establishment of a government church (which was understood to only apply to the federal government, at first).
For example, the established church (historically Puritan in character) of Massachusetts made it a crime to public celebrate Christmas or make it a holiday for about two decades because Christmas was considered to be pagan (or more specifically, Satanic) rather than Christian in nature, and schools and businesses commonly stayed open on December 25 in that state into the mid-1800s.
But, now (and at least since the late 19th century or early 20th century), the First Amendment's free exercise and establishment clauses have been understood to apply to both state and local governments and to the federal government in the United States.
The notion that Satanism or Wicca harms others is simply not true. For example, claims of Satanic ritual abuse are hysterical delusions. Your presumption that Satanism is harmful is misguided.
To the extent that the harm is "spiritual" (e.g. causing your soul to go to hell instead of heaven), such harms are not recognized under U.S. law.