Abortion is a right in Italy. For many women, getting one is nearly impossible

By Kara Fox and Valentina Di Donato, CNN, read original article here Rome (CNN) – In a sparsely decorated hospital room in central Rome, 29-year-old Emma waits quietly on her bed for the day to pass – her deep brown eyes staring into the middle distance, illuminated by the marigold hues of the early spring sun. Floors above, womenContinue reading “Abortion is a right in Italy. For many women, getting one is nearly impossible”

An American Teacher Speaks Out

By Christopher Jackson, American Renaissance, read original article here Clipart is not quite the way it really is. [Editor’s Note: This is just one of thirteen essays in our newly-released collection of first-hand reports about the reality of race, Face to Face with Race.] I recall a bad joke that explains, in crude terms, the relationshipContinue reading “An American Teacher Speaks Out”

Miscegenation & The Suffering It Causes

By Esau Today (anonymous blogger), read the original article here Miscegenation is one of those topics that you just can’t bring up since it’s so controversial, and we don’t want to upset or offend our friends and family. But more important than the uncomfortable feeling we get when speaking of such taboo subjects is the overall well-being our friendsContinue reading “Miscegenation & The Suffering It Causes”

There’s no excuse for abuse

By Simone Azzopardi, Times of Malta, read the original article here The commission on gender-based violence and domestic violence is aware that good legislation against domestic violence that came into force in 2018, has to go hand in hand with the implementation of policy and strengthening of services. Moreover, the need to address gender equalityContinue reading “There’s no excuse for abuse”

The Dangers of Empathy: Louisa & Maren’s Murder

By Borna, Defend Europa, read original article here Louisa and Maren were their names. They were both students, 24 and 28 years old respectively. They had almost finished their studies. Their lives were ahead of them… By now you have probably heard of what happened, and are aware that there is a video. And in this article I willContinue reading “The Dangers of Empathy: Louisa & Maren’s Murder”

Requiem for Rhodesia

By Carlos Whitlock Porter, read original article here The Rhodesian Railways train stops for water in the desert. Crowds of ragged Africans mob the train, running hysterically to any white face in the window. “Please one penny, baasjie (bossie), please give me just one penny”, whimpers a filthy child with a swollen belly and bonyContinue reading “Requiem for Rhodesia”

White on White Massacre: The Istanbul Pogrom

By İlker Yaman, We Love Istanbul, read the original article here We all know that the change of the name from Constantinople to Istanbul in 1930 was significant. Ataturk was showing the West that the newly founded Turkish Republic was different than Ottoman Empire as day and night, while he was trying to arrest his people attention to the fact that itContinue reading “White on White Massacre: The Istanbul Pogrom”

What I Learned in Kindergarten

By Nancy Jennings, American Renaissance, read original article here In the late 1980s, I was in my early 20s just finishing my bachelor’s degree in education at Emory University. At that time, I discovered a book called All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten, a series of tongue-in-cheek lessons on living by Robert Fulghum.Continue reading “What I Learned in Kindergarten”

The Politics of Mental Retardation: A Tail of the Bell Curve

From the La Griffe du Lion blog, read original article here The life of a diversicrat is disagreeable. He is surrounded by irritants. Of them, he finds none more unsettling than race, particularly racial differences. He confronts them daily, on the athletic field, in the classroom, in the workplace and on the street. Most pricklyContinue reading “The Politics of Mental Retardation: A Tail of the Bell Curve”

Racial Differences in Morality and Abstract Thinking

By Gedaliah Braun, American Renaissance, read original article here I am an American who taught philosophy in several African universities from 1976 to 1988, and have lived since that time in South Africa. When I first came to Africa, I knew virtually nothing about the continent or its people, but I began learning quickly. I noticed, for example,Continue reading “Racial Differences in Morality and Abstract Thinking”

Create your website with WordPress.com
Get started