Seth Leibsohn invites Professor Wilfred McClay, author of The Land Of Hope: An Invitation To The Great American Story, on his history book, and the current state of education.Read More »
Dennis Prager talks with Douglas Carswell, author and former British Member of Parliament about his book, “Progress Vs Parasites: A Brief History of the Conflict that’s Shaped our World.”Read More »
The state of California is now considering an ethnic studies curriculum for the public schools—and we should all take notice.
For decades, California has had an outsize influence on such things as curriculum and textbooks because if a textbook is adopted in California, it’s likely also to be adopted elsewhere.
I knew this proposed curriculum would be bad. But it’s even worse than I imagined.
Capitalism is presented as racist.
The English language is re-tooled. The word “history,” for example, is abandoned because it contains the oppressive word “his”—which is too rigid, representing a “gender binarist” approach to telling history.
Academic disciplines are turned upside down and inside out.
The proposed curriculum itself makes it very clear what the objective is: the absolute social transformation of the United States.
In essence, we’re looking at not only a new curriculum, but the rewriting of history, and a redefining of reality.Read More »
Seth Leibsohn and Historian Wilfred McClay discuss his new history book, “Land of Hope: An Invitation to the Great American History.”Read More »
Hugh Hewitt with Ted McAllister, Associate Professor of Public Policy at Pepperdine University’s School of Public Policy, on “Coming Home: Reclaiming America’s Conservative Soul” McAllister emphasizes the importance of Americans understanding their country’s history and the institutional changes that have transformed their lives as Americans.Read More »
Dennis Prager invites Ben Shapiro to share perspectives from his book, The Right Side of History: How Reason and Moral Purpose Made the West Great.Read More »
The over-riding message from this year’s Academy Awards? “We’ve Learned Our Lesson!” Responding to the #MeToo movement and reports of erotic exploitation and sexism, presenters and Oscar winners frequently alluded to the scandal and made sanctimonious pledges to crack down on wrong-doers.
After complaints in recent years about scant Oscar attention to people of color, numerous black and Hispanic celebrities appeared on stage and Latinos won some of the most important Oscars—including Best Picture, Best Director, and best Foreign Language Film.
And after last year’s epic snafu with Warren Beatty announcing the wrong Best Picture winner, this year he received the right envelope.
Despite such improvements, a long predictable ceremony, with no blockbusters in serious contention, yielded some of the lowest TV ratings in Academy history.
Have the lessons really been learned?
Time will tell.
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