To include ‘Antietam’ in a list of names that supposedly honor the Confederacy is to completely misunderstand history.
We, as a country, have spent the last century-and-a-half trying to heal the wounds of the past. In just a few short weeks, the left has succeeded in undoing it all.
While monuments and building names said to be stained by racism are being erased across the country, Robert Byrd remains virtually untouchable.
Lizza pointlessly asked press secretary Kayleigh McEnany whether President Trump believed it ‘was a good thing’ the Confederacy lost the Civil War.
Statues to the defiant South’s heroes should have been removed as responsible acts of state legislatures, not left to be ravaged by the rage-blinded mob.
The following four episodes have left me surprised that the series survived the woke mob and are allowed to remain on HBO Max.
The sport’s statement on the Confederate flag finally sends the right kind of welcoming message to auto racing fans—and could win it more fans.
What does any of this have to do with healing our nation? The answer is, ‘nothing.’ And that’s the point.
In the bleak midwinter 155 years ago this month, my great-great-Uncle Cornelius M. Dearth died here — on the grounds of the Civil War POW camp in Andersonville, Georgia. He was 22.
This is a fundamental culture clash with politicians being wholly unprepared for a new brand of politics in which even traditional family events become politicized, and one more piece of American heritage disappears.
Few of us are likely to withstand the withering judgment of those who come after us, whatever our positive contributions to humankind might be.
The emptying of our hall of heroes is not a random thing. It is driven by Jacobins who want to replace our history with something else—a falsified, political, agitprop version
Enough with the trendy historical revisionism. White House Chief of Staff John Kelly was right: the Civil War came about because compromise failed.
After this weekend’s events, reenactors—and the spectators and communities who love them—increasingly worry that living history will become the next casualty of America’s culture war.
When we tear down a statue, we are not merely condemning the subject but the entire community, here several generations of Southern culture and millions of Americans.
James Lundberg’s complaints in Slate against Ken Burns’ 1990 ‘Civil War’ documentary, like many currently raised against Confederate statues, strike me as misleading and reductive.
Vandals burned a century-old bust of Abraham Lincoln, revealing that the violent campaign to scrub America of its Confederate past isn’t about the Confederacy at all.
Tearing down Confederate statues, or any monuments from our history, will not change the past. But it will make for a poorer, less enlightened future.
Distasteful as it might be, Americans of nearly identical economic, religious, and political beliefs lived in a Union where they could own another human in one state, and could not in another.
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