In 1971, a community crisis in Durham, North Carolina forced a spirited black activist and a KKK leader together. A biopic of their story, ‘The Best of Enemies,’ illuminates a way forward today.
A Connecticut public-school district is being sued by a group of black and Hispanic parents over discrimination in favor of white applicants.
Race-based dorms emerging across the country keep people in their cultural comfort zones. The result is higher education that’s never been more diverse, yet still deeply divided.
Anders Walker’s thoughtful new book, ‘The Burning House,’ examines a tough question: Can we achieve real equality while preserving African-Americans’ strong cultural identity that was forged in violence and oppression?
Linda Brown’s life is a shining example of how one person with determination and tenacity can have an enormous effect on history. But the fight for education access continues.
School choice hasn’t been tried and found wanting. It’s been found politically difficult and not really tried.
If we’re relying on parents to put the ‘common good’ above what they perceive as their child getting a better education, how far do you expect us to get?
If Islamists want to keep Muslims from integrating into French society and encourage them to resist through violence, it would be in their best interest to have Marine Le Pen in power.
The U.S. Department of Justice has resurrected a 1965 case to impose its will on a Mississippi school district, ignoring local efforts to integrate through school choice.
People want to know what the first Muslim mayor of London thinks about the fact that the British government is ignoring problems with Muslim immigrants.
The administration is maneuvering to replace local control in education (and in other areas) with school systems that extend across entire metropolitan regions.
European Muslims are not embracing Western culture, and Italy’s plan to give all 18-year-olds $500 to spend at museums and concerts is not going to help. Cutting welfare might.
Why bother rescuing thousands of children from rape if it might mean enduring claims of anti-Muslim racism?
The Khans are a terrific example of how the United States excels at assimilating people from varied cultures and religions.
The inevitable result of forcing the Marines to train and house men and women next to each other will be lower training standards for men so the women can keep up.
Why did Mussolini’s siren song of fascism fall on deaf ears with Italian immigrants, while the sadistic song of terror today finds a receptive audience among Arabs with long ties here?
The debate between assimilation and multiculturalism could be not just the sleeper issue of the 2016 campaign, but the current great question of the West.
Republicans such as Ben Carson aren’t the only ones with concerns about Islam, and race isn’t the paramount issue.
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