Biologically Speaking, Race Doesn’t Exist by Radley Balko August/September 2002Read more
The Abolitionist Examiner (TAE) is a sister publication to The Multiracial Activist. Every other month, TAE explores concepts promoting freedom from prominent forms of group-think, focusing primarily on (but not exclusively) racial identity and racial group-think through commentary and/or direct action. This publication’s mission is to promote the belief that race is no longer a valid identifier and continued dependence on and allegiance to race-based identities only serve to suppress individuality and promote stereotypes. It’s time to break the chains of our various forms of group-think. Liberation without, must begin with liberation within. This publication is dedicated to the memories of those who started this journey, in particular, Frederick Douglass and William Lloyd Garrison. The Abolitionist Examiner is registered with the Library of Congress, Washington, DC – ISSN: 1552-2881.
Featured writers include Adam Abraham, C. Loring Brace, Wendy McElroy, and Yehudi Webster, among others.
Would Reparations for Slavery be Just? by Edward J. Erler June/July 2002 Originally published on May 8, 2002 as a Claremont Institute PreceptRead more
Ah, Color Blindness – defending Ward Connerly’s RPI by George Winkel June/July 2002Read more
Tiger Won’t Succumb to Political Pressure by Radley Balko June/July 2002Read more
Should Our Race Be Private? by J. Bradley Jansen June/July 2002Read more
Profiled Becomes Profiler by Diane Schachterle April/May 2002 Originally published November/December 2001 in The EgalitarianRead more
Court “Remedies” Union Discriminationwith More Racial Tracking by Diane Schachterle April/May 2002 Originally published November/December 2001 in The EgalitarianRead more
9-11 and the Race Industry by Ward Connerly April/May 2002Read more
Identity Politics Dismisses Shared Humanity by Wendy McElroy April/May 2002Read more
My Ghost’s Midnight Manifesto: My “white” essence speaks, my “black” body listens by Valerie A. Wilkins-Godbee February/March 2002Read more