Ibram X. Kendi compared parent backlash against racist indoctrination in schools to pro-KKK sentiments espoused during the civil-rights era.
“I admire critical race theory but I don’t identify as a critical race theorist,” Kendi said.
“Chauvin is headed to jail, but is America headed to justice?” Ibram X. Kendi asked. “Is justice convicting a police officer or is justice convicting America?”
Although its participants may not know it, our ruling class is speaking in Ibram X. Kendi’s tongue, and realizing his ‘antiracist’ vision.
Kendi suggested Justice Amy Coney Barrett was a ‘white colonizer’ for adopting children from Haiti. Apparently, he thinks we need a Department of Antiracism to stop behavior like that.
By catching kids early, and with catchy tunes, kids won’t know there are other ways of interacting in a society where race isn’t the primary factor.
Fairfax County spent $44,000 on promoting critical race theorist Ibram X. Kendi for this one event—almost an entire year’s salary for a first-year teacher.
Jack Dorsey either believes the $10 million gift is a worthwhile public relations expense, doesn’t fully embrace Kendi’s project, or wants to create a world in which his own companies wouldn’t exist.
Political Editor John Davidson interviews the Daily Signal’s Jarrett Stepman on how woke leftists are twisting historical facts to fit their narrative.
There’s just enough vagueness in Kendi’s children’s book to plant the seeds for upcoming generations to push for the utopian, false ‘equity’ he seeks.
For some black intellectuals today, the word ‘racism’ has become a verbal and intellectual crutch — a substitute for investigating cause and effect, the basic principle of scientific inquiry.
Katie Brenner’s tweets were not deleted because they were inaccurate. If anything, they were deleted because they were too accurate, because the logical conclusion is still too radical to say aloud.
This is Bravo’s clear strategy to fend off critiques from lefty Instagram fan pages and Barnard graduates writing for The Cut. It’s making their product worse. It’s making race relations worse, too.
The University of Pittsburgh is hosting a critical race theory conference in late July, while concealing its related financial activities thanks to an uncommon state open records law.
Too many Republicans still won’t understand the nature of the opposition. They are culture war Neville Chamberlains, feeding Americans to the Minotaur one generation at a time.
Yale philosophy professor Jason Stanley either doesn’t know what natural law is or he’s espousing fundamentally racist ideas. There’s no middle ground.
When elites implement policies based on questionable theories, common people vote them out. That is a sign that the marketplace of ideas and the constitutional republic is working.
Are they special? Were they able to accomplish something in spite of being black that others in the same race cannot?