tv FOX News Primetime FOX News November 26, 2021 4:00pm-5:00pm PST
not someone else's. >> from the biden family to yours, happy thanksgiving, god bless you. >> mike: all in a holiday week here in washington, monday on "special report" the travel restrictions for the new coronavirus. take effect, thank you for watching "special report," i'm mike emanuel in washington see you back here 1:00 p.m. eastern on sunday, have a great weekend. ♪ ♪ >> good evening and welcome to "fox news primetime," i'm been dominant >> 401 years ago this month a group of courageous pilgrims crossed the atlantic, p was the mayflower. bold, daring, foolish, devout, essential to the founding of a new nation that would become the envy of the world. the year was 1620. europe was beginning a 30-year religious war that would raise its cities, starve its citizens,
unleash plagues and take kings. they set their backs to the old waves and that there lives and families on america pickle was started in plymouth change the world and changed for the better, it was an audacious effort, a group of zealous religious men and women put all their resources creating a new community and a new land, they might as well have been the first explorers to set foot on mars. these characteristics are essential to understanding the american founding and provide the basis of so much of what makes this country great. "the new york times" 6019 project and its award-winning and controversial creator nicole hannah jones are out with the book this week. it is not worth addressing because it is self refuting when you assemble an entire project around the demonstrably false idea that preserving slavery was the primary motivation for the american revolution, around the audacious claim that our true
founding is 1619, not 1776 and retract or eliminate both claims while pretending they were never made, there is little more others can add except to acknowledge what is by now plain for all to see, the purpose of the 6019 project is not to teach history but to propagandize. the true american founding is in 1776. there should be no historical dispute about it. the ideas assembled in that singular year were of such a unique combination and importance in human history, you must play contrarian games to insist otherwise. i suggest to you the truth about 1620 amidst a time of constant historical revisionism is that it represents not just a convenient myth about the nation but something that was essential to our founding. we find in the risk-taking character of the people who crossed the wine dark sea of the atlantic, mindful of the courage it would take navigating a new world filled with enormous
potential for disease and death. we find it in the deeply held religious beliefs rejecting church hierarchy and rules as contrary to scripture in favor of a world where you need not go through another to come before god and warship and where they could raise their children in their own faith instead of losing them. we find it in their sheer audacity, a group of a few more than 100, less than half of them grown men so committed to an idea and a belief in the rightness of their purpose they would flout any pressure, any government, any restriction, even from the high monarch of england, james the first. the mayflower compact written anticipation of conflict and disunity made a nod to king james in its opening and made clear the group would bow only to such a government and governors as we should by common consent agreed to make and choose. it is a simple document to read today, simple but powerful. it represents an assumption of equality under the law that
would stretch from that moment into the future. along the way the pilgrims encountered one disaster after another before they turned west, they tried to head for holland and were betrayed by the captain they hired, when men escaped on the ship, their wives and children were imprisoned, there were two menial jobs while her plans fell through again and again before the journey began and when they arrived, they came upon a land ravaged by plague, thrust into the onset of a harsh and unforgiving winter. before the spring, half of them would be dead. but what the pilgrims represented together was a community with the attributes willing to go on an errand into the wilderness. they believed they were strangers and exiles in the earth, seeking a country of their own. that was a country god would prepare for them if they were bold enough to seek it. these ideas that not just come from europe. as the great calvin coolidge said 101 years ago, on the 300th anniversary of the pilgrims
arrival on plymouth rock, they came not merely from the shores of the old world. it would be in vain to search among recorded maps in history for their origin. they sailed up out of the infinite. there was among them small trace of the vanities of life, they came on decked of orders of nobility. they were not children of fortune but of tribulation, persecution not preference brought them hitter but it was a persecution in which they found a stern satisfaction. they cared little for titles, still less for the goods of this earth, but for an idea they would die. measured by the standards of men of their time, they were the humble of the earth, measured by later accomplishments, they were the mighty. week and persecuted they can, rejected, despised, and insignificant band. in reality, strong and independent, a mighty host of whom the world was not worthy, destined to free mankind. no captain ever led his forces to such a conquest.
oblivious to rank yet traced to them their lineage as to a royal house. those of us who love this country still do. my mother has a little wooden chair that has been passed down in her family for generations. it was taller once, a high chair but it was cut down and used as a tool to help a child learn to walk. it's back is flat from the where of little hands part of the likeliest owner was jedediah strong born on may 7th 1637 in plymouth, massachusetts, to abigail and john strong who married after crossing the atlantic. under the governorship of william bradford, went on to mary freedom woodward who won a daughter they named thankful and began a line of americans would fight and serve to all our wars, french and indian, revolutionary, civil, onto iraq and afghanistan, all the way up until today. our nation and the creed it represents is under constant assault from the forces of revisionism, backed in a culture
war by woke corporations, big tech and the most malevolent forces within our media, all seeking to deny our inheritance, destroy our past, forget the faces of our fathers, and demolish the value of the courage and dedication at the heart of america's creation. that's why it's incumbent upon us as americans to renew this spirit in every generation, not to sit back on what prior generations built but to strive out into the wilderness ourselves the areas of life on this corner of god's creation still undiscovered, uncontested and unclaimed. as the late, great richard john neuhaus said it. >> why do we want everybody to work and everybody to participate? because it's premised upon not just a vacuous notion of freedom but a very deep respect for, to quote one of my favorite political philosophers, a book called the subjectivity of society. this year magnificent diversity
of human beings when they are freed to imagine and to love and to associate, the kind of thing that tocqueville came in the 1830s and saw america and he saw the whole future of the world and not without some shadowed aspects, very deeply shadowed. he saw a kind of promise of a new way he called democracy. week, for better and for worse and all undeserving in our part, we represent that tocqueville he impossibility. >> what a wondrous thing it is to see the world that the pilgrims made to. for all its flaws, it is a testament to their resolve and daring without which the country and the people we love so much would not exist. for this we can and should be thankful. here to react his former
education secretary, bill bennett. thanks so much for taking the time joining me this evening, happy thanksgiving to you. it seems to me such a terrible tragedy that we have in america today, on numerous institution one under the department of education in america that seems so set on telling children the wrong lessons about america's founding and about the pilgrims. tell me about your attitude toward what is going on and how you are working to try and fix this. >> thank you, i hope you are holding onto your monologues as your holding onto that chair, i hope you keep them for a long time. the department of education is pushing critical race theory, it's pushing other things, which are inimical too many parents and much that is true about
america. parents resisted and that is a very good thing. if there was any blessing in covid, parents over the shoulders of their children seeing what they are being taught and a revolution i think has begun. now the question is once you decide that critical race theory, the 6019 project as you so well disposed of it is not what you want, what do you want instead the? the task i'm involved in now, one of the tasks is to create a good and full and honest american history for those required courses in eighth and 11th grade across the united states. told him the truth, stains and all they will make up their own minds about this country. >> ben: this is the thing that is so inaccurately portrayed of conservatives and not just conservatives but people who are traditionalists who love this country is this idea that they are engaged in a white washing
practice, they are trying to eliminate or pretend like there was nothing wrong that ever happened in america when the truth is that they actually do grapple with it, they grapple with it and they see the way through it and the same way that the founders saw the way through it, tell us a little bit about what that element and what you're trying to do. >> this project, the american story is based on my book three volumes -- that book was came out in 2006, 2007, it got good reviews from prominent liberals, people, professors, i don't know that i get the bidet given the situation that we've got to. we told the truth and that book and that is what is important. my wife today pulled out the american patriots almanac and reminded me that this is the anniversary of the thanksgiving prayer and proclamation of
george washington. washington says in that proclamation, forgive us our national transgressions. they knew about national transgressions. he knew jefferson whose statue was just torn down, he knew about national transgressions. also washington says in matt, we thank god as many americans did yesterday for the gifts -- tranquility and union and plenty. it's interesting, tranquility may be not so much today in america's cities. union, maybe not so much today in america. plenty? i guess, there was a scare about the shelves but i think we are okay. but there's work to be done and the best work to be done or some of the most important work to be done is to be done in the schools. on the philosopher by training. plato thought the two most important things in society were after all who gets to teach the children and what are we
teaching? >> ben: my young daughter liberty as someone who i plan to bring up reading a lot of bill bennett and a lot of what you have to offer. i look forward to seeing this curriculum. i hope it has an enormous impact on the way these high school students in particular our understanding america and i thank you for being engaged in this project. >> as always, thank you. >> ben: also here tonight, wilford riley, he is the author of "hate crime hoax" i want to get your perspective on this dynamic that we are seeing currently. it is engaged from my perspective in an attempt to demolish everything we came from to undo it, to render it unacceptable, and to pretend like any kind of virtue that existed among our founding generation, the places that we came from in america is unacceptable. if that them is out-of-bounds.
what is your own perspective on what is going on both within our educational conversation but also within the conversation perpetuated by our media elite around us? >> i'm one of the founders of the 70 to 76 united initiative. you can probably guess how i feel about america. i think the basic point that people on the center, people on the right, we don't want to whitewash history is simple, it's obvious and it's true. no one minds a warts and all portrayal of america, what we object to is a virtually all warts portrayal. the argument against the 6019 project not to take up too much time on this is not that people are scared of the truth, it's that claims like everything unique about the usa came from slavery are not true despite the many great things my own ancestors do. if you look at the canvas of this country across the sweep of
time, we have had many great failures but those have been the ordinary failures of humankind. slavery, the mistreatment of battle captains, warfare, on down the line, our virtues on the other hand have been extraordinary. we were the first large modern era democracy. we are the most successful multiracial country in history, it's difficult to think you might be seconds. canada, india? what people want to do is teach this complex reality in a way that makes kids love this country going forward and allowing us to keep it great. >> ben: it does seem to me like there is such a lack of appreciation, lack of gratitude for the moment that we find ourselves in our history, meaning that it is a safer, better, more wonderful place to be than almost at any point in human history, and yet we still have these media figures in particular trying to find ways to ruin the whole idea, do say that all of it is based on
racial animus. on vindictiveness, on the crushing of the little guy, et cetera. i think there are a lot of americans who look at this and to say how can i possibly push back against this? when they get in arguments around the thanksgiving table, how can i push back against a whole group of people empowered by government, funded by my own tax dollars who want to tell a story about america that is false and makes it the villain. how can they push back against it? >> i think there are two parts of the answer there. europe at some level it is obviously true that the u.s. is a successful and "good" country, we are one of the wealthiest nations of the world, one of the happiest, one of the freest, world population review recently conducted a well done quantitative study and found that we were i believe the third
least racist country in the world right up there with the u.k. and uruguay. the reality is things are going pretty well in the most powerful country in the world. there are two great threats to civilization, barbarism and decadence. we have largely defeated the first in the first world but the second still looms and it's how you get the idea that the best place in the world people are living in a dystopian. how can people fight this? i think there are many objective resources. 7076 unites without too much self plugging has an excellent curriculum. >> ben: i completely agree, i also encourage people to subscribe to wilford riley's subs that, it's a very good to. you should check it out to bertram thank you so much for taking the time to join me this evening. coming up, black lives matter is finally stepping up and getting tough on stolen property. but it's not what you think you. and more next.
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>> ben: at long last black lives matter is finally taking a stand against theft. not the rampant looting plaguing businesses and democrat run cities, they are coming after you for enjoying your thanksgiving on stolen land. the group tweeted out you were eating dry turkey and overcooked stuffing on stolen land, the colonization never ended, it just became normalized. here now to react, oklahoma congressman mark way mullen and a member of the cherokee nation, and walter russell mead, professor at bard college. p wrote a book about the number of different attributes that we ought to have an american
political leadership, tell me a little bit about what your reaction is to this idea that colonization is something that we actually have to actively worry about when we are eating our turkey and stuffing. >> it doesn't strike me -- first of all the turkey at my sister-in-law's house where i was having dinner is not dry, it's actually quite delicious, let's get that straight. i actually think here in philadelphia, i believe benjamin franklin and the quakers -- william penn bought the land so i let that one go over my head a little bit. there is a time and a place for everything, i think it's actually okay to take one day out of the year and be thankful to god for the blessings, all of the blessings of your life.
there are other days to think about other problems. >> ben: congressman, i wonder if you have your own reaction to this. it seems to me to be over the top and not something that is appropriate to be denigrating the idea that we can't be thankful for all the gifts that we can and have enjoyed as americans today. >> black lives matter are just trying to be relative, they are trying to create controversy and they really don't care. it's how they raise money. i'm an enrolled member of the cherokee nation and so are my family, in oklahoma we came over what we call the first wave, the first walk in 1850, roughly and we have been in the same spot, we still live in the same spot and we are cherokee, we are natives and we celebrate thanksgiving as a family. there is atrocities that took place in our family and all natives families but it is our heritage but we are not upset by
it. we've been blessed. we have been very blessed, my family is blessed and we get to spend time together and we get to enjoy and laugh on land that we have removed too -- we had a huge celebration with my brothers and my sisters, my nieces and nephews and we played and ate way too much. my wife's turkey was awesome too, there was nothing dry about it. [laughter] >> ben: i know that you are someone who is a student of history and someone who was written so much about it, we have in this moment here a real fight about history that seems to be ongoing. seems to happen through the media and in our politics and everything else. is there a path back to finding ways for us to unite around of the story of the american experience in ways that can bring us together as opposed to tear us apart?
>> i actually think about what happens at a typical family thanksgiving dinner. nobody actually thinks everybody they are having dinner with is perfect. nobody is more aware of each other's faults then a husband and wife who have just been putting on a major dinner. you've got kids there who are acutely conscious of everything that is wrong with their parents and parents are pretty aware of everything that is wrong with their kids. then you have your uncles and your aunts and your cousins, a long history that you know very well that nobody at that table is perfect and you have more than a few bones to pick with somebody at that table and you are thankful you are a family. you are aware there are difficulties but you are a family and you are glad you are there on thanksgiving, you celebrate the blessing. i don't think that is impossible for a country like ours.
yes, we have problems, yes, this group has a bone to pick with that group, it hasn't always been perfect and it's not ever going to be perfect but there is a lot to be grateful for and i for one really think is nothing wrong with celebrating thanksgiving day. >> ben: let us do our best and endeavor to love all of our relatives and do our best along the way it. thank you so much for joining me this evening. up next, and the libraries, critical race theory in the classrooms, why parents need to fight back against the left's radical education agenda now more than ever. we'll talked to three brave parents after the break. right, girl? >> singers: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace. ♪
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akin to banning books. meanwhile the slow creep of critical race theory continues in those brave enough to stand up to it are facing retaliation. and indiana school administrator was placed on leave for whistle-blowing that crt classes were being taught at his school. how to concerned parents fight back against this radical curricula? let's talk to keisha king, patrice on luca director of the center for economic opportunity the independent women's forum and the executive director of seeking educational excellence and host of the charles love show, all parents of school children. let me begin with you, charles. it seems to me like we have reached a point where our schools are being used to manipulate and indoctrinate children to a very radical agenda. what can parents do to push back against it? >> i think the biggest issue is most people don't know what's
going on. we have active parents and others who are trying to sound an alarm, we have teachers willing to speak up but most people don't know. they found out some things when schools went remote but the biggest issue is that we have to make people aware. the congressman earlier was talking about being full cherokee but appreciating america and blm saying that it's racist and colonialist but my father's family grew up in oklahoma and most people don't know that because we are not teaching them anything. there's a lack of education and no one is paying attention to what is going on especially the gender push and the. >> what are you seeing in terms of the pushback that parents are mounting against this type of radical agenda? >> parents are being organized and i think groups like the independent women's network affiliated with iws, we are arming them with the tools to be
able to speak out and seek information and understand exactly what their children are being taught and to give them a voice to be able to then push it different ways. whether you are talking about the curriculum itself and the type of lessons that are being taught or even the messages that are being transmitted to our young children, the books that are being introduced -- parents are absolutely the number one investors in their children's future and they should be partners with administrators and educators. it's sad when i see federal officials trying to pit parents against educators, that should not be the case and that is why i think it's important that parents not just knowing what's going on in their schools but speaking out and bringing to bear what they believe should rightly be taught in these schools. >> there seems to be this conflict within the conversation around this where people are basically saying if you are restricting the teaching of crt or something along those lines
you are engaging in something that is anti-free speech or engaging in the creation of a speech code, what is your response to people who make that type of argument typically from the left and basically say parents shouldn't have any kind of a role in directing what schools are teaching their kids? >> my response is i have had it, we are literally -- >> ben: it's a good response. >> there is in k-12. i was trying to come on and be more calm but the more i hear about this, it really just infuriates me. i don't know what it's going to take for us to say you know what? i'm done. i am calling for a mass exodus, this is too far. this is like grooming. a child could not go up and open up their laptop and pull up but they can take a walk to the
library at a public school that we are paying for? these are government run schools that is sanctioning. it needs to be out of schools, i don't know where these people are, i don't know what they are thinking i don't know what these librarians are, this is not some regular banning of some book about something you don't like, it's to children. it is to children. this is too much, it's too much. >> ben: it's infuriating to me because in part as you said it something are paying for. you are paying for this type of content to be produced. i find this to be absurd to. this is not some higher ed argument about some sophisticated or vague philosophical debate, this is about the things that are being taught to our children on the taxpayer dime. >> exactly, the discussion about
crt escape the ivory tower and is now making its way into our k-12 level. i think not just a mass exodus of students out of the public school system, we need to empower parents who can't afford to send their kids to private school through school choice, i think it so critically important that parents have their resources and can take their resources and give better options for their kids. that may be a charter school, it may be a private school but our taxpayer dollars we should be able to determine where that goes and i think that is what the left is worried about, they are worried there is not just a mass exodus of parents, particularly parents that probably look like us on this panel but also tax dollars with failing public schools going to other places. >> i think this is one the most important fights to be having, i'm glad that you are all at the tip of the spear on this because it is of the utmost importance to the future of our nation, thank you all for joining me
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>> ben: progressivism has become a gateway for lawlessness and americans urban cities, california has become a living proof of this. where strings of smash and grab robberies have become commonplace in cities like los angeles and san francisco. hollywood elites like seth rogen say get over it, it's called living in a big city.
you shouldn't get mad at the crime, you should accept it, you should get used to it and make excuses for its. if someone breaks in your car and steals your stuff, it's your fault for parking on the street. if someone robs your house, it's your fault for having a home. if someone burns down your store, it's your fault for starting a business in the first place. with the left doesn't want you to stop the crimes, you just shut off and accepted victimhood to. joining me now is the author of euro trash, thanks for coming on tonight. tell me a little bit about this dynamic that we see happening more and more it seems like, celebrities are completely willing to excuse anything bad that's happening if they view it as being justified under some type of woke agenda or revenge fantasy against the existing powers that be. speak of the most obvious that we should start with is they don't actually have to live with the crimes themselves, they live in beautiful neighborhoods that
are either shut off from any criminality where they have bodyguards, they have all kinds of security -- they actually have to live in it. may be seth rogen used to live that way and it was an adventure for him but when you have children and a car that you struggle to afford, it becomes a far more corrosive thing that goes on in your standard of living. i grew up in the new york area in the 70s and 80s and people fled that place because it was dangerous for their families. until it was gentrified and there was order and societal trust in each other, it became a very livable place again but for a long time it wasn't. >> do you worry we are going back to those bad old days in the 1970s? >> i've been writing a long time about how the crime rate has been and because of the internet and social media, people have an exaggerated understanding of criminality, now you're seeing an uptick in murder rates and in
all kinds of criminality and that is corrosive for society. when people make excuses for it as they did in the 70s and 80s when people carried around extra cash for muggers, when a mugger would muck you give them a $20 bill, that is not a normal way for society to function and that permissiveness and corrosive element starts to bleed into all parts of life. >> ben: it's odd to see this dynamic that has taken place in recent years were people like nicole hannah jones make excuses for this type of violence against small businesses because these are exactly the type of people who are members of the community who are so essential to making any kind of progress. the places that employ people that will allow them to earn a living wage, that will allow them to continue to grow as americans, they act like getting rid of them, burning down their store and breaking their windows is nothing anybody should be
concerned about. >> no neighborhood should ever be burned down but it's enraging to hear people say there is insurance, they have insurance, they will fix it, writing isn't real violence, things like that. it is for a community and especially minority communities and poor communities, this is devastating because it's going to be harder and harder to get insurance -- it makes it harder to start a business, build a business and make a living, all of those things matter in the communities. it's enraging and self-defeating. it's hard to understand how anyone can think that. most people who live through that sort of thing don't understand it. >> ben: is there any way to push back against that argument that makes clear to people you realize that you are burning down that actually make your community livable. >> i think you have to tell the stories of people who struggle in st. louis when you had those
riots, you have people who started businesses, you tell stories of how horrifying it is and how scared they were for their kids. the lessons and not just the writing but taking someone's property and running away with it. it is a horrible thing to see for a young person in the lessons learned are terrible. >> ben: thank you so much for coming on. i know you still have all those thanksgiving left overs sitting in your fridge, what are your going to with them? chef andrew grewal has creative and tasty kitchen hacks coming up next. to iconic landmarks, to local life and legendary treasures as you sail onboard our patented, award-winning viking longships.
showing off. if you are not sure what to do with all your thanksgiving leftovers, be called in reinforcements. chef andrew girl joins me now from his kitchen. looks like a fantastic set up. chef grewal, tell us about what you've done with your leftovers. >> look at my love having fun with leftovers. when you are repurpose in leftovers, you've got to think about textures, bold flavors, spice, and also a little nonconventional, i did use my turkey gravy as shampoo this morning. it is all over me right now. i am the left over king. that is not alive. but aside from a cosmetic piece of this, i walk you through a couple dishes here and we will prepare a few sandwiches. look, turkey tacos are a great leftover option. you've got your mashed potatoes, mixing and everything to the fritters is great. this is really just mashed potatoes. i threw a little lobster in there. [laughter] you have to throw lobster into everything otherwise it wouldn't be a chef grewal reputation.
>> leftover lobster is even better. this is our over-the-top kitchen sink sandwich right here, which you can really play with us. think of this is a pallet upon which you build your own. this is beauty right here. >> absolutely beautiful. >> let's dive right in. first thing i've got a little bit of my horseradish cream that i have left over from the prime rib last night's on monday this on some fresh soft bread and we are going to make a hot turkey breast. we are going to smother this and gravy. i spiced up some turkey gravy that was left over from yesterday. i've got all my turkey meat wait here which i'm jamming in on the sandwich. go heavy with the sauces. a lot of -- that's what i've got pickled vinegar, onions, little pickled onions. and then i'm going to take that fresh mozzarella and i'm going to top it right on top there. and then i'm going to pressure t down. and i'm just going to start toasting that sandwich.
while that is toasting away, we are going to get into the dash and that is french in case anybody was wondering. i'm going to make my over-the-top sandwich. i've got some fresh bread here and i'm going to pile on top of that this -- here's a little trickles also come i've got some sweet potato left over from yesterday. i'll take that horseradish cream and make a cream right there. the sweet potato is a original mommy like flavor without a sweetness that i will act as a great foundation for the sandwich. that is step one right there. we are going to layer and a little bit of spinach, baby spinach left over from the salad. as you can see by my twitter feed, i don't eat too many salads. we are laying in a little bit of tomato. i've got a little pepper rotini. that is the spice, that is the acid i'm talking about. i've got some chopped veggies for my vegetable salad that i'm going to throw right on there.
here's another great one. i made some braised kale mushrooms and bacon and i'm going to throw that right on top of the sandwich. >> that's a lot more edible in my experience. >> i totally agree. i have a big plate of kale and of going to protest capitalism somewhere. so now i'm going to out a little bit more pickled on into this. we put our turkey on top of there. a little fresh parmesan reggiano. the reggiano -- that is where you get that he mommy flavor. that is pure flavor. i'm going to throw some potato chips on top of those. >> you are a decadent man. and i appreciate very much -- this is a phenomenal creation and i hope that everyone can emulate it as best they can in their own kitchen. they could so much. >> bingo. thank you. >> want to thank you all for watching fox news prime time. don't forget to catch the
podcast at the foxnewspodcast.com. pete will be here next week starting monday at 7:00 p.m. i hope that you enjoyed watching him. until then, be lovers of freedom and anxious for the fray. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> tucker: good evening and welcome to a special additional "tucker carlson tonight." it is hard to have a lot of faith and political polling obviously, especially after the last couple of presidential elections. the poles weren't just wrong, they were insane. they told things like oh, no, hilary could take texas and joe biden is a lock to win florida. in the end, they had no relationship to observable reality. but that doesn't mean that all