New Orleans Saints quarterback Drew Brees, a committed Christian, and, before last week, deeply admired and liked by people of all colors and no color, committed an almost unforgivable sin. He said this in response to a specific question about athletes kneeling during the national anthem:
Posted in Marriage/Family/Culture
Tagged 1776 Unites, 1984, Al Sharpton, Antifa, Ben Carson, Black Lives Matter, Bob Woodson, Brittany Brees, Candace Owens, Critical Race Theory, Derek Chauvin, Drew Brees, George Floyd, Hank Aaron, Harriet Tubman, Howard Zinn, Jesse Jackson, Jesse Owens, Jim Crow laws, Malcolm Jenkins, Martin Luther King Jr., New Orleans Saints, Nikole Hannah-Jones, Peggy McIntosh, Rosa Parks, Shannon Sharpe, Slavery, Ta-Nehisi Coates, The 1619 Project, Thomas Sowell, Tony Dungy, Tuskegee Airmen, White Privilege Conferences, Winston Smith
In Chicago Public Schools, captive students are being indoctrinated to believe that one of the very first societies in the world to end slavery was actually a monster defined by the evils of slavery — almost as if this monstrous nation had invented it.
Posted in Education
Tagged 1619 Project, Alex Newman, Chicago Public Schools, Declaration of Independence, Fidel Castro, Herbert Matthews, James Madison, Janice Jackson, Mauritania, New York Times, Nikole Hannah-Jones, Sarah Jeong, Slavery, Walter Duranty, William Wilberforce
The New York Times has embarked on an effort to rewrite the history of the United States as a nation built upon slavery. Calling it the “1619 Project,” the opening article is a whopping 7,600-word effort to look at 18th Century history through a liberal 21stcentury lens. Joshua Lawson has written an excellent rebuttal to this effort in The Federalist. Because much of the NYT’s ideology is already being inserted into the narrative of schools and universities, I wanted to pass along some portions of this important article for your consideration.
No, America Wasn’t Built On Slavery,
Posted in Media Watch
Tagged 1619 Project, Alexander Hamilton, Declaration of Independence, Founding Fathers, John Jay, Joshua Lawson, Nikole Hannah-Jones, racism, Revolutionary War, Slavery, The New York Times, The Northwest Ordinance of 1787, Thomas Jefferson
The bloodiest war that the United States ever fought did not take place on a foreign battlefield but raged on American soil, as brother took up arms against brother over the issue of slavery. The war began with the bombardment of Fort Sumter, South Carolina on April 12, 1861, and ended in the Spring of 1865, when Robert E. Lee surrendered the Confederate Army to Ulysses S. Grant at Appomattox Courthouse. The modest brick structure standing forlornly in a field in central Virginia belies the magnitude of the human tragedy, with an estimated 620,000 killed—almost as many as in all …
Posted in Marriage/Family/Culture
Tagged Appomattox Courthouse, Backpage.com, Carl Ferrer, Chuck Schumer, Department of Homeland Security, Donald Trump, FBI, human trafficking, involuntary servitude, Marinus Analytics, Nancy Pelosi, National Slavery and Human Trafficking Prevention Month, Robert E. Lee, Slavery, Thirteenth Amendment, Ulysses S. Grant
For 11 years, Professor Duke Pesta gave quizzes to his students at the beginning of the school year to test their knowledge on basic facts about American history and Western culture.
The most surprising result from his 11-year experiment? Students’ overwhelming belief that slavery began in the United States and was almost exclusively an American phenomenon, he said.