Red, White, and Black: Rescuing American History from Revisionists and Race Hustlers

Red, White and Black By Robert L. Woodson Sr.
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Red, White, and Black is an indispensable corrective to the falsified version of black history presented by The 1619 Project, radical activists, and money-hungry “diversity consultants.”

In the rush to redefine the place of black Americans in contemporary society, many radical activists and academics have mounted a campaign to destroy traditional American history and replace it with a politicized version that few would recognize.

According to the new radical orthodoxy, the United States was founded as a racist nation—and everything that has happened throughout our history must be viewed through the lens of the systemic oppression of black people.

Rejecting this false narrative, a collection of the most prominent and respected black scholars and thinkers has come together to correct the record and tell the true story of black Americans in all its complexity, diversity of experience, and poignancy. Collectively, they paint a vivid picture of black people living the grand American experience, however bumpy the road may be along the way. But rather than a people apart, blacks are woven into the united whole that makes this nation unique in history.

Featuring Essays by:
John Sibley Butler
Jason D. Hill
Coleman Cruz Hughes
John McWhorter
Clarence Page
Wilfred Reilly
Shelby Steele

Carol M. Swain

Dean Nelson, Charles Love, Rev. Corey Brook, Stephen L. Harris, Harold A. Black, Stephanie Deutsch, Yaya J. Fanusie, Ian Rowe, John Wood, Jr., Joshua Mitchell, Robert Cherry, Rev. DeForest Black Soaries, Jr.

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About the Author

With trailblazing strategies gleaned from firsthand experience and a keen perception of what approaches are effective and why, Robert L. “Bob” Woodson has devoted his career to helping low-income people transcend their impoverished conditions and the obstacles that they confront. His life journey included a period as a social worker, service with the Urban League, and research with the American Enterprise Institute. With a desire to move beyond theory to action, in 1981, he created the National Center for Neighborhood Enterprise (now the Woodson Center), a grassroots research and demonstration program that emphasizes  the importance of empowerment and self-management as effective approaches for ending poverty. Throughout nearly forty years, he has brought recognition and support to more than 2,500 grassroots community-based programs across the nation that have transformed lives and neighborhoods with meager budgets, but with massive resolve and commitment. 

For his innovative approach, Woodson was awarded  a prestigious “Genius Grant” from the MacArthur Foundation in 1990. He has written extensively on issues of poverty and empowerment and his works include The Triumphs of Joseph: How Today’s Community Healers are Reviving Our Streets and Neighborhoods. Woodson and his wife, Ellen, live in Silver Spring, Maryland. They have three children.

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