In an age when Americans have grown used to casually shrugging away their freedoms at the whim of TV pundits, this kind of propaganda is seriously dangerous.
“I do believe that people who want to blatantly discriminate and use religion as their weapon have gone too far,” said Sen. Dick Durbin.
A peanut butter biscuit stout wrapped in a KKK hood was originally intended to “celebrate all things progressive.”
While monuments and building names said to be stained by racism are being erased across the country, Robert Byrd remains virtually untouchable.
It was 10:22 a.m. on September 15, 1963, and a dynamite bomb had just ripped a giant hole through Sixteenth Street Baptist Church, 25 blocks away, where Chris’s daughter had gone with her mother to celebrate Youth Sunday.
Washington Post Opinion Writer Charles Lane joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss his new book, “Freedom’s Detective.”
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.
Gov. Ralph Northam hasn’t undergone a personal transformation; his disregard for human dignity has been consistent for the past four decades.
In Northam’s medical school yearbook from 1984, he is pictured either wearing blackface or dressed as a Klansman.
Hillary Clinton may have just accused Donald Trump of the same type of bigotry she is guilty of.
White people are being asked—or pushed—to take stock of their whiteness and identify with it more. This is a remarkably bad idea.
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