The Guardian Apologizes Over Links To Slavery

( )- According to a report, the founder of the Guardian newspaper was involved in transatlantic slavery.

The Guardian Media Group’s owner, the Scott Trust, has issued an apology and has promised to donate $12.3 million to causes associated with the life of the journalist who founded the publication in 1821.

As per Aamna Mohdin, the communities reporter for the publication, John Edward Taylor and at least nine of his eleven donors have ties to slavery, mostly via the textile sector.

Oakden and Taylor, a cotton manufacturing business Taylor co-founded, and Shuttleworth, Taylor & Co., a cotton trading company he also co-founded, imported massive quantities of raw cotton grown by slaves in the Americas.

Reports show that after receiving input from relevant stakeholders, the Trust’s money will be used to finance initiatives in Jamaica and the US during the next decade. British, American, Australian, and New Zealand editions are all run by the Guardian Media Group.

Several academics are also worried about the overt emphasis on “white oppression” in the slavery debate, which they see as a front for pushing critical race theory (CRT), according to reports.

Marx’s legacy lives on in Critical Race Theory (CRT), which sees all of life as an endless struggle between two classes, the oppressor and the oppressed.

CRT is an excuse to call white people and institutions the oppressors, and black people are promoted as the oppressed.

Campaigners frequently claim to support marginalized populations, but their actions seldom trickle down to the grassroots level.

According to a cache of papers released by Judicial Watch, the United States Army now incorporates CRT into its curriculum at West Point. 

According to materials acquired by Judicial Watch and provided to Fox News, the lessons encourage recruits to explore their whiteness while urging them to use CRT in their replies.

By bringing a legal challenge against the DOD (Department of Defense), the organization was granted access to more than 600 previously classified papers. In a news release, Tom Fitton, the president of Judicial Watch, was quoted as saying that our military is under assault from within.