Recommended Books on Critical Race Theory

Below are books recommended by Parents for America that analyze and critique Critical Race Theory. These books can provide parents with a better understanding of Critical Race Theory. 

Cynical Theories

How Activist Scholarship Made Everything about Race, Gender, and Identity and Why This Harms Everybody.

By Helen Pluckrose (Author), James Lindsay (Author)

American Marxism

The seven-time #1 New York Times bestselling author, Fox News star, and radio host Mark R. Levin explains how the dangers he warned against in the “timely yet timeless” (David Limbaugh, author of Jesus Is Risen) bestseller Liberty and Tyranny have come to pass.

By Mark R. Levin  (Author)

In Schools We Trust

This book was written close to 20 years ago, however, it helps parents understand just how long the American education system has been working on infiltrating K-12 school’s with Critical Race Theory.

By Deborah Meier (Author) 

In Schools We Trust By Deborah Meier | Parents for America Recommended Books on Critical Race Theory

Exploring White Fragility: Debating the Effects of Whiteness Studies on America’s Schools Kindle Edition

The book also compares traditional multicultural education to antiracist education; examines the impact of family and culture on learning, discipline, and achievement; investigates how whiteness studies and antiracism influence stereotype threat, the school-to-prison pipeline (STPP), and teacher and student expectations (Pygmalion Effect); studies the impact of race-based discipline approaches on student learning and achievement; and finally, offers solutions and improvements for whiteness scholars, teachers, administrators, and school reformers.

By Christopher Paslay  (Author)

Reinventing Racism: Why “White Fragility” Is the Wrong Way to Think About Racial Inequality

Despite its wide acclaim and rapid acceptance, the theory of white fragility has received no serious and sustained scrutiny. This book argues that the theory is flawed on numerous fronts. The theory functions as a divisive rhetorical device to shut down debate. It relies on the flawed premise of implicit bias. It posits a faulty way of understanding racism. It has serious methodological problems. It conflates objectivity and neutrality. It exploits narrative at the expense of facts. It distorts many of the ideas upon which the theory relies.

By Jonathan D. Church (Author)

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