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Latest frederick douglass Items
In his July 9 column "A primer on race," Thomas Sowell uses Jason Riley's new book "Please Stop Helping Us" to make the point that governmental "affirmative action" policies hurt black Americans far more often than they help them.
Humility is a virtue that often gets a bad rap, especially when an unctuous hypocrite like Dickens' Uriah Heep lays claim to it. Moreover, living as we do in what David Bobb calls "an age of arrogance," humility can be seen as weak and passive, while "greatness seems strong and energetic — anything but humble." He quotes Muhammad Ali: "It's hard to be humble, when you're as great as I am." So, the basic questions are: Is it possible to achieve greatness, but be humble at the same time?
I tried to do what Steven Spielberg should have done, and that's channel Frederick Douglass for a view on Abraham Lincoln and the federal city.
For the District of Columbia, deprived of a vote in Congress, the U.S. Capitol remains a bitter place — but city residents finally are getting representation, of a sort.
The House of Representatives has passed a bill that would move the District of Columbia's statue of abolitionist Frederick Douglass to the U.S. Capitol.
America certainly is a house divided — and the irony is that we are divided because we have the right to exercise unparalleled freedom and the pursuit of happiness as we see fit for ourselves and our families, yet we view race as a divisive issue.
What do you get when you mix an incumbent D.C. Council member, the 26-year-old son of a former city lawmaker and an anti-gang activist who suddenly switches to the party of Ronald Reagan?
Unlike annoying activists who pimp causes for fame, political fortune or to rid themselves of spiritual guilt, William Lockridge long championed the need to develop human capital.
A House committee approved a bill Wednesday to add statues of abolitionist Frederick Douglass and architect Pierre L'Enfant in the Capitol's Statuary Hall.