Wednesday, January 20, 2021
Friday, January 15, 2021
Gregory Hood: Her Name Was Ashli Babbitt - "She had no weapon, not even a stick. There were armed police in front of her and behind her. She posed no danger to anyone. Still, a police officer, apparently black, shot and killed her"
Anyone can see the footage. Ashli Babbitt was a young woman at Wednesday’s protests. She had no weapon, not even a stick. There were armed police in front of her and behind her. She posed no danger to anyone. Still, a police officer, apparently black, shot and killed her. ...
Tuesday, January 12, 2021
Monday, January 11, 2021
Sunday, January 10, 2021
TOO: I was at the Washington, D.C. “Save America” rally - an exhilarating, momentous, peaceful protest - almost zero police presents -could walk in and out of Capitol - Like Charlottesville, Deep State effort to mischaracterize peaceful Middle Americans as unhinged 'white supremacists'?
Sunday, January 3, 2021
Campus Reform: A look at how the novel ‘Nineteen Eighty-Four’ played out on college campuses in 2020
George Orwell’s novel Nineteen Eighty-Four describes a dystopian future dominated by a totalitarian government that uses surveillance, language, and propaganda to subdue its citizens.
Leftists on American college campuses took its precepts for a test drive in 2020. ...
Sunday, December 27, 2020
How I Became a Racial Heretic - "The reality of the American college campus is that it is a system, not a school. It is an oasis for leftism, and has a zero tolerance policy for disagreement"
I am in my late twenties, and am from the Southern United States. I am a white man, and therefore, racist. I grew up on a farm, and went to school in relative peace. I said the pledge of allegiance, and watched my parents work sixty or more hours a week to keep us afloat. I can remember growing up on the farm without paved roads, internet, and many times, no electricity, because all it took was a small storm for us to lose power for weeks.
I didn’t become racially aware until high school, because up to then, my schools had been majority white (90 percent or more). Then high school hit, where we had a county/city combined high school that was about 55 percent white and 45 percent black. We didn’t sit with the black kids, and they didn’t sit with us, not out of any sense of animosity, more akin to some unspoken, mutual agreement. It was in high school that I started to notice certain trends. ...