Sixty years ago today at this very moment, in a rare midday joint session address to Congress, President John F. Kennedy set an incredible goal for the nation.
More than a century ago, deep in the heart of Appalachia, one loving daughter championed the effort to fulfill the dream of her beloved mother.
The passing of Apollo 11’s Michael Collins along with the 60th anniversary of Alan Shepard’s historic flight reminds us how inspiring exploration can be.
It’s undeniable much was taken from enslaved black Americans, but forcing those uninvolved in slavery to pay reparations risks worsening racial tensions.
‘The black soldiers of Bamber Bridge and around the world did not seek supremacy for themselves. They fought for equality.’
With stone walls featuring quotes from writings and poetry of WWI soldiers, the new monument honors sacrifice, bravery, and heroism.
Some men chose to stoically help their families into boats and then stand aside, assuring crying wives they would be right after them. They knew they’d never meet again.
Approaching history with condescending arrogance, as the woke movement does, merely highlights the smallness of the examiners.
The honored dead of the USS Johnson lay undiscovered for nearly three-quarters of a century before deep sea explorer Victor Vescovo discovered a wreck in October 2019.
Like most new racial history exercises, land acknowledgments are less about a true reflection of the past than grievance politics and superficial gestures.
This March 7 marks the 56th anniversary of the ‘Bloody Sunday’ when 600 peaceful marchers were met with violence at the foot of the Edmund Pettus Bridge. Hosea Williams was leading them.
Instead of honoring those who truly made black history into American history, leftist media, corporations, and the left have appropriated this tradition into a vehicle for virtual signaling.
The pedagogy of ethnic pride comes with responsibility currently being abdicated for radicalism. That’s why it’s a shame when curricula simply revises history for political gain.
One was born in a one-room cabin in Kentucky. The other, born into slavery in Maryland. In time, they became two of America’s best leaders.
Identity politics will drive us straight back into the tyranny and subjugation our Founders and subsequent generations fought so hard to escape.
Beyond their brutality, the young lawyer feared these mobs for the lawlessness they embodied — and the idle familiarity with which his fellow Americans seemed to accept these incidents.
With a career that took him all over the world, the song James Weldon Johnson most cherished was one he wrote to celebrate Abraham Lincoln in 1900.
The normalization of hyper-victimization has made participation in any civic activity tied to identity politics a minefield of potential affronts that few can navigate.
‘I had an ambition to work for the Lord and my race. I had great enthusiasm to serve my people; my heart was overwhelmed with compassion for them,’ wrote Rosa Young.
The 1776 report intends to reacquaint American citizens with the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution, renewing the American mind.
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