The latest sign of just how much control the extreme liberals have in the Biden White House was seen recently with the first-ever presidential celebration of Indigenous Peoples’ Day — a move that caught some people by surprise.
The fake holiday was observed along with the real Columbus Day, which was established as a federal holiday by the U.S. Congress. And much like the liberals push another national anthem on America with the song “Lift Every Voice and Sing,” which is often said to be the black national anthem, Biden gave two proclamations.
“Our nation was conceived on the promise of opportunity for all — a pledge that, despite the progress we have made, we have never completely lived up to,” President Biden said. “That is especially true since it comes to upholding the dignity and rights of Indigenous people who were here before colonization began. For generations, Federal policies tried to displace and assimilate Native people and eradicate Native cultures. Today, we see Indigenous peoples’ strength as well as their large positive impact on every part of American society.”
He would also “recommit to supporting a better future of equity for Tribal Nations.”
In a separate comment on Columbus Day, Joe Biden said, “Today, we also acknowledge the history of atrocities that many European explorers inflicted onto Tribal Nations. It is a measure of our greatness that we don’t seek to bury these episodes of our history — that we face them honestly, we bring them to the light, and we deal with them.”
All of this is a political talking point which will be and is being used against white children in guilt and shaming propaganda in America’s schools. This targeting of white kids with psychological pain is among the Democrats’ most evil agenda that rarely gets spoken about.
Meanwhile, Democrat Senator Elizabeth “Pocahontas” Warren, Mass., the country’s most notorious now-former indigenous person, celebrated Indigenous Peoples’ Day with this tweet on Monday.
I’m glad to stand with tribal nations and Native communities as we celebrate their remarkable contributions, cultures, and resilience on #IndigenousPeoplesDay. It’s time the federal government also honors its promises to Native peoples.
— Elizabeth Warren (@SenWarren) October 11, 2021
Taking their lead from the Biden Administration, college campuses across the nation took steps to celebrate Indigenous Peoples’ Day, with a common theme of schools declaring they are on stolen land.
Monday, Oct. 11 will mark Indigenous Peoples Day in Wisconsin. It is an important day to acknowledge that the land our university and school stands on is ancestral Ho-Chunk land and recognize the contributions of Native communities. Take action and learn more by attending events:
— UW-Madison MMI (@UWMadisonMMI) October 7, 2021
In honor of Indigenous Peoples' Day, we pause to acknowledge the Ongwehoweh, the Original People, of the land upon which Juniata College now sits: We acknowledge that we are gathered on lands of the Onöñda'gaga, the Oneida Nation. pic.twitter.com/fks63YMmjq
— Juniata College (@juniatacollege) October 11, 2021
Here are some of the many other tweets put out by universities and colleges:
There’s only two weeks left to visit Away From Home: American Indian Boarding School Stories.
As a reminder, we’ll be hosting a free day on Mon., Oct. 11th for Indigenous Peoples’ Day from 11AM – 4PM. Also, @notjustbooks will be hosting a story time at the museum at 11. pic.twitter.com/6rgCvkmOXJ
— Dennos Museum Center (@TheDennos) October 6, 2021
— Boston University (@BU_Tweets) October 10, 2021
Merrimack College will be closed and no classes will be held today, Monday, Oct. 11, in honor of Indigenous Peoples’ Day, and tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 12, for Fall Break. pic.twitter.com/BzAaQZusB1
— Merrimack College (@Merrimack) October 11, 2021
Harvard Chan School would like to acknowledge #IndigenousPeoplesDay. We realize people may be spending today in different ways; for some it's a day of mourning, for some it's a day of celebration and resilience, and for some it's a day committed to learning, awareness & action. pic.twitter.com/gPe3rS0JDN
— HarvardPublicHealth (@HarvardChanSPH) October 11, 2021
Indigenous Peoples Day. A Ho-Chunk drum circle performs
during a land acknowledgment ceremony at Madison College's Commercial Ave. campus. A second ceremony is scheduled for 11:30 a.m. today at the Truax campus. It's free and open to the public. pic.twitter.com/C2qZhzq1X5
— Madison College News (@MadCollNews) October 11, 2021
Author: Scott Dowdy