One of the unpleasant realities of traditional book-making is that authors don’t get a chance to edit their finished work unless they’re lucky enough to get a second edition. At present, none of my books have second editions.
(I am, however, able to easily edit my two self-published e-books, at least the e-versions of them.)
I’ve come across some juicy research lately that would’ve helped me make a stronger argument in my book, This Land Is Our Land, which critically exam
Andrew W. Kahrl wrote an Op-Ed for NYT about whites dispossessing blacks of land: But in addition to invoking the 40 acres black people never got, the reparations movement today should be talking about the approximately 11 million acres black people had but lost, in many cases through fraud, deception and outright theft, much of it taken in the past 50 years. I wish I’d had this research when I was writing This Land Is Our Land. I knew that African Americans’ land had been un
The Cape Wrath Trail is roughly 230 miles long, stretching from the town of Fort William to the Cape Wrath Lighthouse on the northwest point of Scotland. I hiked about forty miles of the trail two years ago to write a Backpacker Magazine article about Scotland’s “right to roam.” This blog entry is about my ninety-mile hike of the northern portion of the trail, which I completed a few days ago.
Day 1: Inverlael to Knockdampf Bothy
I took a train from Edinburgh to Inverness,