Critical Race Theory
Listed are 10 popular books about the black American experience that republicans want to ban.
A Florida school district canceled a lecture on civil rights history over concerns about critical race theory. The lecture didn’t have anything to do with CRT.
The walkout didn't stop the vote, but Black senators would rather withhold their participation instead of engaging in a sham process that does not honor and respect the experiences and history of many within the state.
Texas gubernatorial candidate Don Huffines won't fire his staffer, Jake Lloyd Colglazier, who said he wants to “restore historical American culture” by “maintaining a supermajority of the original stock of the United States, and maintaining a homogeneity," among other white nationalist things.
The Senate Education Committee in Florida advanced a bill pushed by Gov. Ron DeSantis that bans teachings that make white people "feel discomfort, guilt, anguish, or any other form of psychological distress on account of his or her race.”
After members of a group that invited Nikole Hannah-Jones to give an MLK Day speech said the "1619 Project" author was dishonoring Dr. King, she gave an address using Martin Luther King Jr.'s own words aimed at conservatives who whitewash MLK's legacy.
During his inauguration, he seemed to strike a civil and even bipartisan tone, but a slew of executive orders released by the new governor says otherwise.
A Texas school board trustee says he and his family have been the subject of death threats after comments he made at school board meetings falsely equating Black teachers and high school dropout rates.
A site called The School of the West, run by a former Arizona teacher who goes by Brant Danger, recently launched an anti-critical race theory online “educational resource for homeschooling parents” called "White Wellbeing."
More people engaged with her tweet than voters who supported her in the 2020 November general election.
Coverage that picks a part statements to inflame false controversy only furthers misinformation.
James Whitfield—the man who was the first Black principal at Colleyville Heritage High School in Texas, is running for the State Board of Education after being forced to resign over critical race theory allegations that he promoted “conspiracy theory of systemic racism."
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