Theory Design creating modern interior for Burrata model at Miromar Lakes

Caffrey & Associates, Special to Naples Daily News
Published 6:01 a.m. ET Oct. 10, 2020

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Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi and interior designer Adriene Ged are creating the interior design for Seagate Development Group’s furnished Burrata model in the Ancona neighborhood at Miromar Lakes Beach & Golf Club.  Priced at $3,295,000 with furnishings, the Burrata model includes 4,068 square feet under air and a massive outdoor living area measuring 1,058 square feet.  The open-concept plan features a living area that includes a spacious grand room, an island kitchen, and a dining area.  The plan’s study can be tasked as a formal dining room.  The grand room and the dining area have pocketing sliders that open to an outdoor living area featuring a two-sided fireplace, an outdoor kitchen, and conversation and dining areas.  The plan also features four bedrooms, one of which is a VIP guest suite, four and a half baths, a pool bath, and a three-car garage.  The master bedroom’s sitting area opens to the outdoors.  The master suite also includes walk-in closets and a bath with dual vanities, dual water closets, a free-standing tub, and a walk-in shower.

Rich Guzman, Principal Designer at R.G. Designs, Inc., has created a transitional modern exterior architectural style for the Burrata model.  Inside, Ruta and Adriene’s clean-lined, modern design will convey a timeless sense of casual elegance while counter-balancing the modern exterior with warm walnut, mid to dark-toned hardwood flooring, and matte black fixtures.  Reverse soffit ceiling details with LED back lighting will give the ceilings the appearance of floating in space.  The model’s roof has been completed and framing and window installation are poised to begin.

The Burrata’s foyer will feature a wood detail in a herringbone floor inlay, niches with furniture pieces and artwork, and a chandelier.  The feature wall in the living area offers molding details with organic elements.  Floating shelves will reflect natural elements of sea coral and woods collected through travels to different ports.  Furnishings will include a neutral sectional sofa with colorful accent pillows, two swivel lounge chairs, and a large cocktail table.  Natural light will stream into the adjacent kitchen through a window over the cooktop that overlooks a private garden with a six-foot privacy wall.  The perimeter of the kitchen will showcase a backsplash that will provide a note of texture, white cabinetry with stacked upper cabinets featuring glass doors, and either granite or quartzite counter surfaces.  Appliances will include a double wall oven and a built-in refrigerator.  A full-height cabinet will be positioned on one side of the refrigerator.  The kitchen will also include a walk-in pantry. The dining area will include a dark wooden table with chairs upholstered with cream-toned fabric, a dry bar with glass cabinetry and a wine cooler, and a floating wood ceiling detail.  The Burrata’s study

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Captiva model at Hill Tide Estates showcases interior by Theory Design

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BOCA GRANDE — Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi has created a spectacular interior design for Seagate Development Group’s furnished Captiva model that is now open for viewing and purchase at Hill Tide Estates, a 9.98-acre gated enclave on the southern tip of Boca Grande being developed by Seagate.  Theory Design was named recipient of a 2019 Aurora Award for the Captiva’s interior in the Best Interior Design of a Home Priced over $2 million category.  Seagate was presented an Aurora Award for the Captiva in the Best Single-Family Detached Home Over 4,000 Square Feet category.  Priced at $5,995,000 with furnishings, the Captiva is one of three models available for purchase at Hill Tide Estates.  Seagate’s Bal Harbour model is currently under construction and BCB Homes’ Beacon model is in development.

Hill Tide Estates’ sales personnel are located in the Captiva model.  Showing appointments between 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from noon to 5:00 p.m. on Sunday can be made by contacting Seagate’s Heath Seckel at 863.207.2586 or via email at [email protected] 

The Captiva model includes 4,865 square feet under air with 11,184 square feet under roof.  The ground level features two garages and a lower foyer.  The first living level includes a great room, island kitchen, and dining area that open to the lanai, a study, and the master suite.  The master bath features separate vanities, a free-standing tub, and a walk-in shower.  The second level presents three guest ensuites and a bonus room with a wet bar.  In addition to a pool and spa, the outdoor living area includes a pool bath, outdoor kitchen, and an outdoor dining area.  Ruta’s interior design for the Captiva conveys a coastal feeling.  Beige walls, blue and turquoise accents, and light oak flooring provide a connection to the community’s beachfront setting.

The Captiva’s lower foyer presents an open ceiling soaring to the top of the second living level.  A staircase leads to the great room where sliders open to the pool deck and outdoor living area.  The great room ceiling features beam details with tongue and groove trim.  The feature wall showcases a media console and a television flanked by art selections.  Furnishings include a sectional sofa, a console in white and medium wood tones, a cocktail table, a wicker end table, and wicker side chairs with light fabric. 

The kitchen’s island’s grey finish plays against a quartzite counter.  Barstools with tweed fabric and pendant lights provide a gathering place.  The perimeter cabinetry is finished in white and features upper cabinets with glass door fronts and windows at the back.  A gas Wolf range features a grey wooden hood.  Other appliances include a stainless-steel SubZero refrigerator/freezer, a Wolf microwave drawer, and two Asko dishwashers.  A

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U.S. House condemns ‘QAnon’ conspiracy theory; 17 Republicans vote no

WASHINGTON (Reuters) – The U.S. House of Representatives on Friday voted to condemn the online pro-Trump conspiracy theory known as “QAnon,” but 17 Republicans opposed the non-binding resolution, whose sponsor Democrat Representative Tom Malinowski said he has received death threats.



a large clock tower in front of United States Capitol: The U.S. Capitol building dome is seen in Washington


© Reuters/ERIN SCOTT
The U.S. Capitol building dome is seen in Washington

The House voted 371-18 to reject the conspiracy theory, which posits President Donald Trump has been working to take down a global child sex ring. As many as a dozen Republican candidates for Congress have voiced some support for the theory, and at least one of them appears to be a on a path to victory.

“The grotesque nature of the tweets and Instagram posts and the anti-Semitic tripe spewed by QAnon adherents should cause concern for everyone,” Representative Denver Riggleman, a Republican co-sponsor of the resolution, said on the House floor.

“But the death threats Tom Malinowski received were at surprise and a shock,” Riggleman said. “This type of behavior is easily condemned.”

Seventeen Republicans lawmakers and independent Representative Justin Amash voted against the resolution. Another Republican voted present, and forty lawmakers, most of them Republicans, did not vote.

Writing on Twitter, Amash said the resolution threatened protected speech – and may make things worse. “These are conspiracy theorists who believe in a deep state that’s fighting against them,” he wrote.

Republican candidates who have voiced some measure of support for the QAnon theory include Georgia businesswoman Marjorie Taylor Greene, on track for a House seat after her Democratic opponent dropped out, and Jo Rae Perkins, who is running for Senate in Oregon against incumbent Senator Jeff Merkley. He is expected to win.

The theory claims without evidence that “deep-state” traitors, child sex predators and prominent Democrats are plotting against Trump, who in turn is leading a plot against them. The FBI included QAnon last year in a warning about “conspiracy theory-driven domestic extremists.”

(Reporting by Susan Cornwell; Editing by Aurora Ellis)

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House votes to condemn baseless QAnon conspiracy theory

Seventeen Republicans and one independent opposed the resolution.

Adherents of QAnon believe President Trump is battling a cabal of “deep state” saboteurs who worship Satan and traffic children for sex. In August, Trump gave a major boost to the baseless theory, saying that he appreciated the support of its followers, calling them “people that love our country.”

Malinowski said he has faced attacks online from QAnon supporters and received threats after the National Republican Congressional Committee ran an ad that falsely said Malinowski tried to block a provision in a 2006 crime bill that would have expanded registration requirements for sex offenders.

Malinowski, a freshman who worked on national security issues in the Clinton and Obama administrations, was the director of Human Rights Watch from 2001-2013.

“If you’ve seen extra vitriol on my social media, here’s why: the “Q” persona dropped a statement targeting me, citing the discredited NRCC (GOP SuperPAC) attacks on me & my resolution condemning QAnon. My office has gotten 6 death threats since yesterday,” Malinowski tweeted earlier this week.

Speaking on the House floor Friday, Malinowski warned of the threat of QAnon.

“Conspiracy theories, just like this one, have fueled prejudice, terrorism, even genocide and today, social media is fanning the flames,” he said.

The resolution “condemns QAnon and rejects the conspiracy theories it promotes,” while encouraging the FBI and law enforcement to focus on preventing violence, threats and harassment by extremists motivated by fringe political conspiracy theories. The measure also outlines a vision unlikely to be fulfilled — urging Americans, regardless of their political leanings, to seek information from authoritative sources and debate from a “common factual foundation.”

In his remarks, Malinowski alluded to the political gains of QAnon adherents.

Marjorie Taylor Greene, who has endorsed the baseless theory and made several other racist remarks on video, won a GOP primary runoff in Georgia’s heavily Republican 14th Congressional District in August, and has a clear path to becoming QAnon’s first devotee in Congress. Last month, her Democratic rival in the GOP-leaning district dropped out of the race, citing personal reasons.

Malinowski condemned other conspiracy theories. He added: “Only one of these threats is considered a terrorist threat by the FBI. Only one is winning elections.”

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Theory Design completes interior for Monterey model in Talis Park

Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi has completed the finishing touches for the interior design of Seagate Development Group’s Monterey model in the Isola Bella neighborhood at Talis Park in North Naples that is now open for viewing and purchase.  One of Talis Park’s most coveted neighborhoods, Isola Bella is 4.5-acre enclave of 17 single-family waterfront homes being developed by Seagate.  Thirteen homesites remain available.  Seagate is offering a full golf membership worth $97,500 with new home purchases and newly constructed custom residences at Isola Bella for a limited time.  Ruta also created the interior for Seagate’s completed Sonoma model in Isola Bella that is now under contract.  The neighborhood’s homesites can accommodate custom estate residences from 3,500 to more than 5,000 square feet.



a living room filled with furniture and a large window: Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi created the interior design of Seagate Development Group’s Sonoma model that is now under contract in the Isola Bella neighborhood at Talis Park in North Naples.


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Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi created the interior design of Seagate Development Group’s Sonoma model that is now under contract in the Isola Bella neighborhood at Talis Park in North Naples.

Before entering the Monterey model, visitors are greeted by a cascading entry water feature.  Once inside, they will be welcomed by a stunning Steinway piano.  Priced at $3.995 million furnished, the two-story, 4,414 square feet under air model includes a foyer that leads to a sitting area, a wine room, a powder bath, a VIP guest suite, and an elevator.  Beyond the sitting area, the plan features a great room, a dining area with a  wet bar and built-in cabinetry, and an island kitchen with a walk-in pantry and laundry area.  The living area opens to an outdoor living space with a view of a lake, oak trees, and a dramatic bridge. The outdoor space features a floor to ceiling stone fireplace, an outdoor kitchen, covered conversation and casual dining areas, a pool bath, and a multi-level deck with a spill-over pool and spa.  Upstairs, the master suite and a loft opens to a sundeck showcasing a scenic view.  The master suite features walk-in closets and a bath with separate water closets, separate vanities, a free-standing tub, and a walk-in shower.  Two guest suites with private baths and a second laundry room are included upstairs.

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The Monterey presents a modern coastal feeling with soft neutral grey and white backgrounds, dark walnut, natural oak and ebony accents, and warm wire-brushed oak flooring.  The clean-lined interior features reversed-soffit ceiling details with cove lighting in the living areas. The staircase includes cable and iron railings. The home’s landscaped entry sequence features a soothing water feature.  A double door opens to a foyer with a two-story ceiling, an open staircase leading to an open loft, and an elevator.  The foyer also provides points of entry to a VIP guest suite, a walk-in pantry and laundry room with built-in cabinetry and a refrigerator, and the three-car garage.  A sitting room situated between the foyer and the great room features a reverse soffit ceiling and a view of a glass encased walk-in wine room. 

The Monterey’s first floor living area includes a

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Theory Design creates interior for Monaco model at Esplanade Lake Club

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FORT MYERS  — Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi, Lead Designer Adriene Ged, and interior designer Cynde Thompson have created a coastal beach style interior with a casually elegant feeling for Seagate Development Group’s Monaco model that is now open for viewing and purchase at Esplanade Lake Club.  Esplanade Lake Club is a 778-acre resort lifestyle community being developed by Taylor Morrison.  The gated community is positioned on a 352-acre lake and is attracting significant homebuyer traffic.  Taylor Morrison selected Seagate as the exclusive custom homebuilder at Esplanade Lake Club.  Custom homes by Seagate will be built on 11 of the community’s most spectacular lakefront home sites.  Six  home sites remain available for purchase.  Theory Design is also creating the interiors for Seagate’s two new models now under construction as well as a private residence being built by Seagate at Esplanade Lake Club that will feature the Monaco floor plan.  Seagate’s three and four-bedroom Esplanade Lake Club floor plan choices range from 3,299 to 4,123 square feet under air.

Seagate’s Lee Wilson is on-site at the Monaco model Monday through Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and on Sunday from noon to 5:00 p.m.  Showing appointments can also be made by contacting Lee Wilson at 239.289.5831 or via email at [email protected] 

Priced at $2,350,000 furnished, the completed Monaco model’s 3,299 square feet under air open-concept floor plan features a spacious great room with beamed ceiling details and a wet bar.  The great room opens to a covered lanai and an outdoor living area with an outdoor kitchen, pool bath, and a custom pool and spa.  The lanai and outdoor living area overlook Esplanade Lake Club’s lake views.  Outdoor Productions designed the model’s landscaping, outdoor living area, pool and spa.  The master suite features a bedroom with a sitting area that opens to the outdoors, walk-in closets, and a morning bar.  The master bath includes dual vanities, a free-standing tub, and a walk-in shower.  Two VIP guest suites feature private baths.  The Monaco plan also features an owner’s study, a dining room that opens to the outdoors, an island kitchen with counter-height seating and a walk-in pantry, an audio/visual control center, and a three-car garage. 

The designers selected a color palette that features wall tones in various shades of white accented by soft tans and warm greys.  The palette plays against ten-inch wide plank white oak hardwood flooring.  Intriguing ceiling details are found throughout the home, including reverse soffit details with cove lighting in the great room and study.  The master bedroom features a beamed ceiling detail.  The great room’s wine bar showcases a base cabinet with a satin matte black finish, a quartzite counter surface, pendant lighting, and floating shelves against a decorative wallpaper.

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House Republicans won’t expressly reject the QAnon conspiracy theory

  • Insider spoke with a dozen House Republicans about QAnon, a conspiracy theory that alleges a cannibalistic child-sex-trafficking cult has taken over the Democratic Party and global elites. Most of them would not denounce it.
  • The absence of a strong and unified stand in the GOP against QAnon suggests that Republicans have little appetite for alienating their party’s most extreme voters, with fewer than 50 days before Election Day.
  • A supporter of the outrageous conspiracy theory that has taken root in the Republican Party, Marjorie Taylor Greene, is favored to win a Georgia congressional seat in the November elections. House GOP leaders are ready to welcome her.
  • “I don’t think it’s a big deal,” said Ohio Rep. Jim Jordan, a close ally of President Donald Trump who has embraced QAnon supporters. Other Republican lawmakers deflected, saying they’d instead like to see a stronger condemnation for Black Lives Matter activists protesting police brutality.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

QAnon has been labeled a terrorism threat by the FBI and is linked to violent incidents across the country, but many Republican members of Congress Insider interviewed this week would not outright disavow it or call for a stronger condemnation by the party’s leadership. 

Only a handful of elected Republicans have voiced concern about the wild conspiracy theory that has infiltrated the party’s base.

Of the more than a dozen Republican lawmakers Insider talked to, only one — Rep. Peter King of New York — expressly denounced QAnon and its adherents. 

The absence of a strong and unified stand in the GOP against QAnon raises questions of how seriously the party is willing to take a dangerous conspiracy theory animating a part of its base. It also suggests that some Republican lawmakers have little appetite, with fewer than 50 days before Election Day, for alienating their party’s most extreme voters.

In interviews with Insider on Capitol Hill this week, some Republicans claimed ignorance, even though QAnon has received significant media coverage since at least 2018. A resolution denouncing QAnon is pending in Congress, and even President Donald Trump has commented on it.

Other members expressed skepticism about QAnon’s seriousness. At least three lawmakers deflected, saying they’d instead like to see stronger condemnation of racial-justice protesters and the Black Lives Matter movement’s call to “defund the police,” a rallying cry for reforms in American law enforcement. 

Those who did criticize QAnon demurred when asked if House Republicans should take a stand against the QAnon supporter Marjorie Taylor Greene, a Georgia Republican congressional candidate who is all but certain to win in November after her Democratic opponent suddenly dropped out last week.

Arizona Rep. Debbie Lesko, a member of the House Homeland Security Committee, said she hadn’t “spent time looking into” QAnon.

Ohio Rep. Jim Jordan, a close ally of Trump, downplayed it.

“I didn’t know anything until y’all started talking about it, and I haven’t taken the time to research it,” Jordan told Insider. “I don’t think it’s a big deal.”

Trump has

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Theory Design creating interior for Bal Harbour model at Hill Tide Estates

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BOCA GRANDE — Theory Design’s Vice President of Design Ruta Menaghlazi is creating a spectacular interior design for Seagate Development Group’s furnished Bal Harbour model now under construction at Hill Tide Estates, a 9.98-acre gated enclave on the southern tip of Boca Grande being developed by Seagate. Priced at $6,900,000 with furnishings, the Bal Harbour is one of three models available for purchase at Hill Tide Estates.  Seagate’s completed Captiva model is open for viewing and also features an interior design by Ruta Menaghlazi.  Theory Design was named recipient of a 2019 Aurora Award for the Captiva’s interior in the Best Interior Design of a Home Priced over $2 million category.  Seagate was presented an Aurora Award for the Captiva in the Best Single-Family Detached Home Over 4,000 Square Feet category.  In addition to the Bal Harbour and the Captiva, BCB Homes’ Beacon model is in development.

Hill Tide Estates’ sales personnel are located in the Captiva model.  Showing appointments between 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from noon to 5:00 p.m. on Sunday can be made by contacting Seagate’s Heath Seckel at 863.207.2586 or via email at [email protected] 

Designed by RG Designs, the three-level Bal Harbour floor plan includes 5,198 square feet under air on the two living levels.  The plan’s ground level entry and a front porch are flanked by two oversized garages.  In addition to the garage areas, the ground level includes massive storage spaces that are perfect for storing beach, fishing, and boating gear.  A ground level foyer provides access to an elevator and a staircase that lead to the living levels.  The first living level will showcase a spacious great room, an island kitchen, dining area, study, and a second master suite.  The entire living area, including the study and second master suite, open to a deck with a pool and spa, and to an outdoor living area with conversation and dining areas, an outdoor kitchen, and a pool bath.  The second living level features a bonus room with a wet bar, the master suite, and two VIP guest suites.  The bonus room, master suite, and one of the VIP guest suites open to a deck that will offer an ideal place to enjoy sunsets over the Gulf.  The deck overlooks the pool and outdoor living area. 

Ruta’s interior design for the Bal Harbour model will convey a relaxing combination of coastal, rustic, and modern styles.  The “at the beach” motif will be established by the home’s white windows and trim, a striking standing seam metal roof, and Hardy-Board siding.  Inside, white linen and soft grey wall tones will be contrasted by grey, navy blue, and pear green accents.  The color palette will play against brushed light oak hardwood flooring.  The

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Trump’s White House says critical race theory is anti-American. Here’s the truth.

Just before Labor Day, Office of Management and Budget Director Russell Vought began a memo to federal agency heads with these words: “It has come to the President’s attention that Executive Branch agencies have spent millions of taxpayer dollars to date ‘training’ government workers to believe divisive, anti-American propaganda.” I doubt that President Donald Trump or Vought know specifically, but the memo apparently is referring to talking about “diversity training” or anti-racism training common in the private sector and for public employees. The memo singled out training in “critical race theory” and “white privilege” as examples of ideas “that the United States is an inherently racist or evil country.”

The memo singled out training in “critical race theory” and “white privilege” as examples of ideas “that the United States is an inherently racist or evil country.”

As a co-founder and current head of the nation’s first established program in critical race theory, the UCLA Law School Critical Race Studies Program, while dismayed at the caricature the memo represents, I recognize a teachable moment when I see it. Critical race theory is not racial demonization. Far from being anti-American, as Trump’s administration alleges, critical race theory aspires to the ideal of equality represented in our post-Civil War Constitution, an ideal we are far from achieving even 150 years later.

Critical race theory is a field of scholarship that arose in the legal academy in the 1980s, when a critical mass of African American and other law professors of color first coalesced. This first generation of critical race scholars sought to distinguish their ideas from those of liberal constitutional law scholars who put great faith in anti-discrimination laws and of far-left critical legal theory scholars who believed all law reform was designed simply to maintain the status quo.

Critical race theory both borrows from and departs from the liberals and the leftists in the legal academy. While the field is diverse, with many conversations and disagreements within it, critical race scholars rejected the nihilism that characterized the leftist critics who argued that equal rights served to legitimate ongoing subordination. Instead, critical race theory embraced the transformative vision of the long civil rights movement, replete with partial victories won through painful, protracted struggle, including the Reconstruction amendments to the Constitution after the Civil War and the Civil Rights and Voting Rights acts of the 1960s.

Like the liberals, we recognize that those laws made a difference in the lives of those subordinated on the basis of race and national origin and represented the fruits of resistance to white domination. At the same time, we are more critical than the liberals about the limits of law to create institutional change. American history teaches us that white supremacy has a way of shape-shifting in response to law reforms, even when they are well-meaning.

This nation’s policing and police violence against Black and brown people illustrate what we mean. First, the roots of American policing are in militia-style slave patrols that

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The White House Is Right To Ditch Critical Race Theory

On September 4, Office of Management and Budget (OMB) director Russell Vought sent a memo instructing the heads of all executive departments and agencies to terminate programs “training government workers to believe divisive, anti-American propaganda.”



a man wearing a suit and tie: OMB Director Russell Vought


© SAUL LOEB/AFP via Getty Images
OMB Director Russell Vought

Taken at face value, this directive seems like it should be uncontroversial. Sadly, nothing is uncontroversial in our sharply partisan society. Thus, the almost comically knee-jerk New York Times headline, “Trump Moves to Cancel Contracts for Government Sensitivity Training,” over an article referring to the canceled programs as “efforts that often focus on promoting awareness of racism.”

Critical theory is a belief system that has come to dominate academic social science; critical race theory applies it to racial issues. The fundamental idea guiding critical theory is that all existing social structures—family, employment, faith, government, etc.—represent exercises of raw power.

In critical theory, an individual’s actions and beliefs are insignificant. Your lot in life is determined by the group to which society has assigned you and the power relationships governing that group. Social structures emerge when one group declares its right to dominate or exploit another group.

Thus, for example, the Marxist class struggle between bourgeoisie (i.e., capitalists, or the rich) and proletariat (i.e., labor, or the poor) is a natural outgrowth of the way that economic structures preserve a manager’s right to exploit workers. And, according to critical race theory, the structures defining American society were all developed to preserve “white privilege.”

The OMB memo is absolutely right. Critical race theory is inherently divisive. It splits American society into racial groups and insists that the tension between them cannot disappear until we’ve eliminated all existing social structures. Thus, the platform of Black Lives Matter—a movement nominally focused on race-based police brutality—demands the end of the nuclear family; in critical theory, the family is a tool of exploitation.

Where Are Protests Against Racism And Police Brutality Going On In The US? Kenosha, Rochester And More

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Critical race theory is also inherently anti-American. It rejects the Judeo-Christian morality and the Anglo-American legal tradition that underpin our Declaration of Independence and Constitution. It rejects the centrality of individual liberty and personal responsibility to the human condition. It concerns itself with power relationships among groups, rather than the actions of individuals.

When used as the basis of human resources training—like the programs OMB director Vought ended—critical theory teaches that all “white people,” “cisgendered males,” Christians and Jews are oppressors, while all “people of color,” women, Muslims and anyone under the LGBTQ umbrella are oppressed. “Justice,” in critical theory, requires elevating members of oppressed classes while denigrating, defaming, disadvantaging and debilitating oppressors.

In a twist that feels both ironic and inevitable, Jews—consistently the American minority most targeted in hate crimes—are held in particular contempt. College campuses, where critical theory reigns supreme, have become the epicenter of the anti-Semitic “Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions” movement, shockingly hostile to Jewish students and faculty.

Critical theory has determined

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