Building Bridges, Breaking Barriers
Here, we draw inspiration from Gregory Newson's remarkable journey and unwavering commitment to unveiling untold history. Our mission is clear: to foster understanding, empathy, and unity in our diverse and dynamic land.
Martin Luther King Jr.'s vision resounds in our hearts:
"I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character." This dream fuels our passion for change.
Gregory Newson's tireless work, from his participation in Civil War reenactments to his profound insights into American history, demonstrates the power of knowledge and truth in breaking down barriers that divide us.
THE MISSION: Our mission unfolds with clarity: to bridge divides and erase lines of separation. Education, rooted in facts and free from bias, is our cornerstone. Gregory's graphic novel books and beacons of knowledge have empowered homeschooling parents to provide an inclusive education for their children. Together, we can extend this light to every corner of our nation.
Through compelling narratives, informative resources, and open dialogue, we aim to heal the wounds of history. Our goal is to create a society that embodies the principles of equality, justice, and unity. We invite you to explore our platform, engage in discussions, and join the movement to mend the regional and racial divisions in the USA.
Together, we can transform dreams into reality—a nation where our differences are celebrated, our history is known, and our unity is unbreakable. Welcome to a journey of unity — a brighter future for all of us.
The regional and racial divisions of the American Civil War still plagues us today. Where are the voices of courageous peacemakers?
Do we really as a nation want to divide ourselves into warring camps again when so many paid the price for our freedom?
What does Thomas Stonewall Jackson and Martin Luther King share in common?
Thomas Stonewall Jackson was the seed spreader for all Southern Black Churchers in the Southland of America. Stonewall Jackson defied Virginia law by teaching African American slaves how to read and write and started the first black Sunday school and supported it with part of his paycheck from the civil war battlefields of America to keep it open
One other exemplified courage better was Dr. Martin Luther King, who said cowardice asks the question: Is it safe? Expediency asks the question: Is it political? Vanity ask the question: Is it popular? But conscience asks the question: is it right? And there comes a time when one must take a position that is neither safe, nor politically correct, nor popular-but one must take it simply because it is right, let’s take the profit out of race baiting and reward reconciliation.
A native American elder described his internal Civil War in the following manner; inside of me there are two dogs. One of the dogs is mean and evil and fight others all the time. The other dog is good and seeks to live in peace with all. The mean dog attacks the good dog all the time. When asked which dog wins, the native American elder reflected for a moment, and replied, The one I feed.”