New York Times “1619 Project” writer Nikole Hannah-Jones earned $25,000 to lecture students at The University Of Oregon on systemic racism and other topics.
The New York Times’ “1619 Project” will receive a major platform as Hulu sheds a spotlight on an ahistorical and flawed report on “systemic racism.”
Nikole Hannah-Jones believes 74 million Americans deserve to be “punished” as part of deprogramming them for voting for Donald Trump in 2020.
The criticism sent the project’s architect into rage, with her predictably calling the fair-minded critiques of her deceptive scholarship racist.
An impressive array of academics signed a letter to the Pulitzer Prize Board calling for it to revoke the prize it ceremoniously awarded to Nikole Hannah-Jones for the New York Times’ 1619 Project.
Both BLM and 1619 will continue to be propelled by fringe leftists and their hapless corporate sponsors, even though they no longer want to be transparent about all their extreme beliefs.
The 1619 Project’s Nikole Hannah-Jones was vocal about making the argument that 1619 is America’s “true founding.” Now, she’s quietly walking it back with no correction.
Two House Republicans introduced legislation that would bar federal funds from flowing to schools with curriculum featuring the New York Times’ 1619 Project.
The media should think more carefully about the tenuous logic behind their radically chic worldview.
It is our job to keep this republic. If it fails for lack of effort, we will have ourselves to blame as much as those leftists actively trying to tear it down with the 1619 Project.
The 1619 Project wants to reorient American history around a year of black enslavement and disaster. Serbian politician Slobodan Milošević pursued this strategy in Yugoslavia and sparked a blood-soaked horror.
In many ways, the adoption of the 1619 Project doesn’t essentially change American history for most students. It still relies on the same methods of history instruction.
Arkansas Republican Sen. Tom Cotton introduced legislation last week that would ban federal funding from schools teaching the 1619 Project.
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.
This effort to extend the 1619 reeducation program into popular culture is particularly dangerous because stories have the power to change minds through emotion instead of reason.
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.
Hannah-Jones claimed that the actions of European settlers and explorers such as Christopher Columbus were “acts of devils” and likens them to Hitler.
Pulitzer Prize winner Nikole Hannah-Jones is now peddling ridiculous conspiracy theories.
Hannah-Jones’ ownership of The 1619 Project as inciting this type of defamation with its wrong portrayal of American history is telling of her own motivation for the project.
Three women clearing “Black Lives Matter” graffiti from the Lafayette Building in Washington, D.C. were harassed, called “disgusting.”
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