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The Righteous Mind: Why Good People Are Divided by Politics and Religion
Jonathan Haidt
Why can’t our political leaders work together as threats loom… Read more
They’re Not Listening: How The Elites Created the National Populist Revolution
Ryan James Girdusky & Harlan Hill
The election of Donald Trump in America and the referendum… Read more
Sovereignty or Submission
John Fonte
The International Criminal Court claims authority over Americans for actions… Read more
The Recovery of Family Life: Exposing the Limits of Modern Ideologies
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The Sexual Revolution, which has been underway since the 1950s,… Read more
World Order
Henry Kissinger
Henry Kissinger offers in World Order a deep meditation on the roots… Read more

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What Do White Americans Owe Black People: Racial Justice in the Age of Post-Oppression (2021)

Jason Hill

A philosopher’s passionate call for all Americans to rethink our racial dynamic and to break the cycle of negativity that pits the races against each other.

In this provocative and highly original work, philosophy professor Jason D. Hill explores multiple dimensions of race in America today, but most importantly, a black-white divide which has grown exponentially over the past decade.

Central to his thesis, Hill calls on black American leaders (and their white liberal sponsors) to escape from the cycle of blame and finger-pointing, which seeks to identify black failures with white hatred and indifference. This overblown narrative is promulgated by a phalanx of black nihilists who advocate the destruction of America and her institutions in the name of ending “whiteness.” Much of the black intelligentsia consists of these false prophets, and it is their poisonous ideology which is taught, uncontradicted, to students of all races. It is they who are responsible for the cultural depression blacks are suffering in today’s society.

Ultimately, the answer to “what do White Americans owe?” is not about the morality or practicality of reparations, affirmative action, or other redistributionist schemes. Hill rejects the collectivist premise behind the argument, instead couching notions of culpability, justice, and fairness as responsibilities of individuals, not arbitrary racial or ethnic groupings.

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