Nearly a year since anti-American 1619 Project was unveiled, far too many of its egregious historical falsehoods have been blindly accepted by the media.
Hannah-Jones’ words matter. They are the same words that may well emanate from our children’s lips if we do not take our schools back.
“The United States didn’t inherit slavery from anybody. We created it,” Sen. Kaine said.
All decent Americans stand against racism. But if we’re to live as brothers, we must stop indicting all those who share a skin tone for the sins of others.
The 1619 Project’s flagship essay has been awarded a Pulitzer Prize, despite the fact that it underwent a major correction and has been criticized as revisionist history by leading historians.
Awarding a commentary essay after the publisher admitted a substantial error? Weird flex but ok.
Progressives are calling Joe Biden’s response to a question about slavery racist, but Americans want answers to today’s problems, not yesterday’s.
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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