The first 19 or 20 Africans who arrived in the colony of Virginia in 1619 were indentured servants—not enslaved people.
At the signing of the Declaration of Independence—black colonists had the same legal rights and status as white colonists under the English rule of law.
Some historians declare slavery faced “no immediate threat” in the colonies, but the evidence that slavery was under threat is overwhelming.
Did the founders declare the colonies’ independence of Britain in order to ensure slavery would continue? The evidence is overwhelming.
U. S. slavery being a legal institution during British colonial rule is America’s public policy and serves as basic U. S. history, even though colonial slave statutes and racialized laws supporting slavery during colonial rule were not lawfully promulgated.
The rights of black students in public school districts throughout the U. S. are protected from receiving customized, inaccurate, or sculpted information and ideas proffered as actual history-based upon de jure discrimination.
America’s slave-holding Founding Fathers had the burden of proving ownership of black colonials, thus when independence was declared from the Kingdom of Great Britain in July 1776, all colonial-born blacks were protected and included.
A comprehensive explanation of our core theory
George Washington was revered for his honesty for confessing to chopping down a cherry tree and never telling lies among many accolades, honors,…
James Brewer Stewart’s eloquent survey of the abolitionist movement is also a superb analysis of how the antislavery movement reinforced and transformed the…