Principal Keith Lyman acknowledged that some people in the community may not be happy about the students’ efforts or the board’s decision.
In recent weeks, the House Government Operations Committee has been evaluating a measure that would set up a five-member panel to look for “systemic racism” and racial disparities in state government. Watch video of the committee hearings held at the Vermont Statehouse.
With accusations of racism flying everywhere in the Green Mountain State, two questions seem to be on everyone’s mind: Are you a racist? Is Vermont racist? Ten Vermonters who spoke with True North Reports were more than willing to answer directly.
The Washington Post ran an article Friday claiming gun violence is “rooted in white supremacy” and white men turn to guns as a way to “reassert their authority.”
It comes in many forms. First, there is the scandal of public education, which does not educate African American children.
While the right to peacefully assemble is fundamental to our country, no one has a right to cause burdensome disruptions. Surely blocking the road during rush hour and occupying a building of offices and classrooms in the middle of the day are significant disruptions.
Social media may be one of the largest reasons young people are acting more and more frequently as victims, explains an expert on the rise of victimhood around the country.
Minorities identifying strongly with their ethnic groups might cause them to suffer from some mental health issues, according to a new study.
“You always have to play the hand you’re dealt,” he said. “If you’re dealt a bad hand, you still have to play it.”
The accusation that racism is alive and well in Vermont is an inflammatory statement and only leads to create divisiveness among those of us who harbor no such thoughts.
School boards from Pennsylvania to Washington state have endorsed “Black Lives Matter at School” week, according to The Washington Post, though it’s unclear just how many schools participated.