There’s a recent push within academia to remove pictures of scientists, Nobel Prize winners, deans, and various other accolade recipients from the walls of university halls under the auspices of their insufficient racial and sex differences.
Americans’ affections for and knowledge of their country need to be fed. The lovely new history ‘Land of Hope’ does so. Another new book, ‘Debunking Howard Zinn,’ provides medicine to those food cannot restore.
Without early Americans’ entrepreneurial spirit and ingenuity, today’s Americans may not be able to enjoy the kind of prosperity and comfort we often have taken for granted.
The 1619 Project isn’t mostly about helping Americans understand the role of slavery in our history. It’s mostly about convincing Americans that ‘America’ and ‘slavery’ are synonyms.
By reframing America’s founding around slavery, the 1619 Project misreads history and the role Americans played in realizing the ideals of the Declaration.
The myth that students and readers are getting some rose-colored version of American history is nonsense. So what is the 1619 Project really trying to do?
House Judiciary Committee Chairman Rep Jerry Nadler cites Watergate as the precedent for transmitting grand jury information to Congress. That’s true, but in the opposite way he thinks.
The power of ‘A People’s History of the United States’ to inspire violence should not be doubted after the attack of Antifa supporter Willem Van Spronsen.
Half a century ago, Americans set foot on the moon in a ‘giant leap for mankind.’ This is the story of Apollo 11.
The character and tenacity needed to win the space race and land on the moon were built on the western frontier and ingrained deep into the American ethos.
The fourth manned launch of the massive Saturn V rocket needed to bring a modular spacecraft to orbit and land on the moon demanded the culmination of many sundry technological achievements.
Democratic presidential hopeful Robert Francis ‘Beto’ O’Rourke told a group of immigrants, ‘This country was founded on white supremacy.’ Frederick Douglass has some words for him.
Countless elites in the media this week have cited abolitionist Frederick Douglass’ infamous 1852 speech as a condemnation of American ideals. It in fact was the opposite.
The complex reality behind American independence is being pushed aside even in our study of the Declaration itself.
Today when I visit gravesites, museums, and landmarks honoring those who were enslaved in our country, I no longer feel that frustration I felt as a kid. Instead, my mind goes back in time.
This is a fundamental culture clash with politicians being wholly unprepared for a new brand of politics in which even traditional family events become politicized, and one more piece of American heritage disappears.
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