No other preeminent contemporary black intellectual has so strongly dissociated American Christianity from the successful acquisition of equal rights for black Americans.
Ben Domenech and Coleman Hughes discuss whether the word “racist” has lost its meaning, and other current issues on race in America.
All he needs to do is pretend to care about their social justice reading list. Northam just needs to curry political favor, not legitimately change.
Jamelle Bouie gives us a critique of the Enlightenment from the Left, and it’s exactly what you were expecting: another excuse to call everyone racist.
Ta-Nehisi Coates is asking Kanye West to embrace his take on race relations. Kanye is saying no.
The Atlantic is taking heat from outside critics as well as from within their own newsroom for hiring National Review’s Kevin Williamson.
‘If you can write, I will read your stuff,’ Coates said of The Atlantic’s new conservative hire from the National Review.
Ta-Nehisi Coates has accidentally hit upon a central Christian doctrine that Christians refuse to talk about: We are guilty, and we can do nothing about it.
Ta-Nehisi Coates has never been a policy wonk or a political organizer. He’s not a Marxist revolutionary like Cornel West. Coates is, more than anything else, a fine writer.
In a stunning work of narrative alchemy, Ta-Nehisi Coates turns every word and action of Donald Trump—and of the right—into a legacy of white supremacy.
Attacks on Confederate heritage have quickly evolved into attacks on American heritage, which was always the ultimate goal.
If we cannot resolve the tensions inside Martin Luther King Jr.’s ideas, then we are compelled to judge which represents the best of his thought and action.
If we peek beneath the superficial postures of left-right politics, we will find the same fundamental mentality—the same eternal rage against the powers that be.
Democrats take black voters for granted while making laws that actively hurt them. That needs to end.
The Constitution says no religious test shall be required for political office. Nowhere does it say voters should ignore a politician’s beliefs.
The writings of Ta-Nehisi Coates often receive resounding acclaim from the liberal media. Here, Helen Andrews breaks down the cracks in his argument and explains why such praise is largely unwarranted.
The Atlantic’s Ta-Nehisi Coates can utter a perfectly racist declaration in a national news magazine and receive no flak for it whatsoever.
Instead of being lured into a cycle of hostility on the Confederate flag, ask how we would deal with this in a spirit of goodwill?
In Baltimore, the government is confronted with a choice between two constituencies: unions and people in need.
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