Nine More Cities Change Columbus Day To Indigenous People’s Day… Because America Is Racist Or Something


Nine more cities this year changed Columbus Day this year to Indigenous People’s Day. Columbus Day is a federal holiday in the US and the target of protests by America-hating leftists since at least the 1950s. (Warrior Publications)

It’s one more step by the left and Democrats to erase America’s tradition, culture and pride.

Buzzfeed reported:

Trending: Canadian Beaches Closed After Islamic Group Sabotages With Dangerous Objects & Threatens Series Of Terror Attacks

More cities in the United States on Monday will honor Native Americans — instead of celebrating the traditional Columbus Day — as an indigenous movement gains momentum.


Nine new cities decided this year to abolish Columbus Day and celebrate Indigenous Peoples Day on Monday, including Albuquerque, New Mexico; Portland, Oregon; St. Paul, Minnesota; Bexar County, Texas; Traverse City, Michigan; and Olympia, Washington.


Last year, the holiday was celebrated for the first time in Minneapolis and Seattle, encouraging Native American leaders across the country to push for a new holiday on the second Monday of October that recognizes indigenous people, the Associated Press reported.


The push follows a decades-long campaign that was first realized in 1990, when South Dakota renamed Columbus Day to Native American Day. Two years later, Berkeley, California also created Indigenous Peoples Day.


Two other California cities, Santa Cruz and Sebastopol, as well as Dane County, Wisconsin now also celebrate Indigenous Peoples Day, according to Indian Country Today.

Previous post

Report: Russian Jet Shot Down by Turkish Forces

Next post

Oregon Middle School Suspends Boy for Wearing T-Shirt Featuring BATTLEFIELD CROSS

Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.