Trail of Tears
Originally published 03/20/2017
Richard J. Morris
Both men won the presidency in part through racist rhetoric and actions.
Originally published 10/30/2016
The cheerleaders, representing Greenfield’s McClain High School, held up a banner after traveling to the game against the Hillsboro Indians that read, “Hey Indians, Get ready for a Trail of Tears Part 2.”
Originally published 06/17/2016
On Sunday, 17 bicycle riders gathered around the monument at New Echota south of Resaca and began retracing the route their ancestors were forced to make in the summer of 1838.
Originally published 12/03/2013
A Seminole named Polly Parker organized and led an escape from federal troops more than 150 years ago.
Originally published 05/06/2013
Steve Yoder is a frequent contributor to The Crime Report. He writes about criminal justice, immigration, small business and real estate. His work has appeared in The American Prospect, Good, The Fiscal Times and elsewhere. Spring means that appeals for money are bursting forth from both major political parties. It also means Democratic officials in states and counties around the country are busy getting people out to their major fundraiser, the Jefferson-Jackson Day Dinner. And they’re bringing in the big guns: Vice President Joe Biden will keynote the South Carolina Democrats’ dinner tonight.But after an election in which Democrats rode a wave of minority support to keep the White House and Senate, party activists should wonder about one of the founders for whom that event is named. If branding matters, then the tradition of honoring perhaps the most systematic violator of human rights for America’s nonwhites should finally run its course.
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