Speaking to Shelagh Fogarty, he maintained it was up to parents to decide “what is right” for their children.
He said: “It's OK to be wrong occasionally, you're the child's parents. You should be able to make that decision without the state coming along and saying ‘you're wrong about that’.
"Irvine Welsh said on the radio the other day, ‘we are being groomed for authoritarianism’. That's exactly what this feels like.
Jon Platt blasted the "ruling classes" after following the landmark decision
We're a free society, this is not North Korea
"That as private citizens, the state knows better than us, even what is right for our children. Surely that cannot be right. We're a free society, this is not North Korea.
"Surely it cannot be right that some person in a local authority can second guess our decision."
He said the issue went deeper than just his child’s absence from school.
Mr Platt said: “I’m not a conspiracy theorist, I don’t think people actually sit there going ‘oh we’ll get control of their children’ – it’s not like that.
Live pictures: Jon Platt supreme court ruling Thu, April 6, 2017
Jon Platt took his daughter out of school without permission for a seven-day trip to Disney World, Florida. He was fined for doing so and later prosecuted by the Isle of Wight council for refusing to pay the £120 penalty. But local magistrates found there was no case to answer, and the council took its case to the High Court in London
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Jon Platt arrives at the Supreme Court in central London with his wife Sally where the Court will rule on the much-anticipated legal case on an unauthorised holiday during school term time
Jon Platt refused to pay a fine of £120
“But there is this attitude amongst some people in the ruling classes, as I would describe them, that they know better than us, what’s right for our children and I’m sorry you don’t.”
He then urged parents to vote against local decision-makers and “remove the people who think they know better than you what’s right for your children”.
“What’s going to happen is because this legal battle is over now, the Supreme Court is not going to revisit this in my lifetime, no chance, so parents can do one thing and that’s vote,” he said.
“Don’t get angry with this judgement. I’m not angry about it, I’m disappointed, I’m crushed, I’m shocked, it affects 17 million parents in England, it’s a shocking judgement, but vote.”
One of Britain's top judges said the case will go back to the magistrates as Mr Platt is "guilty of the offence".
She said: "The eventual outcome of the case is for the magistrates and the dad will be fined."
The judge said if children take time out of school in term-time it would have a "disruptive effect" on the child's education, teachers and other pupils.
Mr Platt now faces a £1,200 fine or three months in prison.
The Government welcomed the decision that "no child should be taken out of school without good reason".