Disparate-impact arguments help the left label voting laws as racist. But vaccine mandates will enact a Jim Crow rule that will ban most black people from the public square.
Black Voters Matter’s absurd and lackluster initiative is part of a comprehensive left-wing effort to undermine elections.
From claiming Georgia lawmakers are racist to relitigating 2020 voter fraud cases, the Biden Department of Justice’s complaint against Georgia would be laughable if it weren’t so frightening.
Sen. Ted Cruz introduced a measure Thursday that would prohibit federal funding for critical race theory trainings.
“It is disgusting,” Owens said, to compare actual Jim Crow voter suppression “with a state law that only asks that people show their ID.”
Heralded as a serious effort at ‘equity’ and ‘inclusion,’ Madison’s Police Civilian Oversight Board openly states that white people need not apply and are not welcome.
Don’t let progressive’s fool you. They aren’t talking about ideas; they’re talking about people.
‘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.
Casey Cep’s new true crime work, ‘Furious Hours,’ explores a lurid 1977 southern murder trial that almost inspired Harper Lee to write another book—but Cep’s pretentious account leans heavily on inaccurate and unflattering Southern stereotypes.
Martin Luther King Jr.’s inability to practice his Second Amendment rights was just another episode in a long history of attacks on African Americans.
Leftists are reopening the door to a dark and dangerous time in history by giving credence to accusations based on race or political ideology.
On Wednesday, Democratic candidate for U.S. Senate Beto O’Rourke agreed with the assertion that the police are ‘the new Jim Crow.’
Donald Glover’s ‘This Is America’ is typical of the art championed by our cultural elites: little artistic content, but loud, didactic political messaging.
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?
A new Mississippi museum highlights the importance of remembering, preserving, and commemorating our country’s history through learning about our past.
Those on the Left cheering as anti-discrimination law is turned into a weapon against the First Amendment freedoms should consider whether they really want to weaken these rights.
Despite pervasive emphasis on contextualizing, the responses gives no hint of substantial historical knowledge beyond the received tropes of popular culture and press.
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.
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