William Cooper Nell’s innovative approach of collecting oral records passed down from Revolutionary War veterans showed what these unsung heroes did for their country and why they deserved equal rights.
Although fact-checking the 1619 Project and offering academic criticism is important, it is not the most effective strategy for winning the hearts and minds of Americans.
Kmele Foster joins The Federalist Radio Hour after a recent trip to Hong Kong and shares his thoughts on the tension between police and protestors, and the lack of western media coverage.
Yuval Levin joins Ben Domenech on The Federalist Radio Hour to argue for the critical role of institutions such as religion, congress, and families in American society.
On the 500th anniversary of Hernán Cortés’ meeting with Montezuma II, the conquistador deserves a reconsideration, not cancellation.
Full of essays presenting slavery as the central issue of the American story, and accusing the free market of creating such bondage, the ‘1619 Project’ is another attempt to make Americans question their country’s very core.
The inmates have taken over the asylum at the nation’s most noted newspaper, and now they are recruiting subscribers to help in their mutiny.
If America was created for capitalism and liberty, the USSR’s founding idea was state control, of which slavery—or serfdom, as it is known in Russian context—was the inevitable result.
The 1619 Project is dangerous enough as an intellectual exercise, but that danger increases exponentially once put in the hands of a radical politician who could one day be president.
Without early Americans’ entrepreneurial spirit and ingenuity, today’s Americans may not be able to enjoy the kind of prosperity and comfort we often have taken for granted.
Author and Georgetown Law Professor joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss U.S. history, David Koch, and the great crime drama “Anatomy Of A Murder.”
The 1619 Project isn’t mostly about helping Americans understand the role of slavery in our history. It’s mostly about convincing Americans that ‘America’ and ‘slavery’ are synonyms.
Five hundred years ago, Hernando Cortez and his native allies put an end to a gruesome regime with one of the greatest underdog victories ever recorded.
By reframing America’s founding around slavery, the 1619 Project misreads history and the role Americans played in realizing the ideals of the Declaration.
The irony of the New York Times’ 1619 Project is that it embraces the critique of the American Founding espoused by the leading defender of Southern slavery, Sen. John C. Calhoun.
The myth that students and readers are getting some rose-colored version of American history is nonsense. So what is the 1619 Project really trying to do?
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