For most Americans, Thanksgiving is a time for family, feasting and football. For the United American Indians of New England, it is the National Day of Mourning, a time to speak out against the lies we've been taught in history class. (For instance, the rock enshrined in Plymouth is not the rock on which the first white man stepped. Anyway, he landed in Provincetown first). A time to remember the atrocities committed by the European marauders known as Pilgrims. (The first two things they did in Provincetown were to steal the Wampanoag's food and desecrate their burial mound). A time to protest the barbaric treatment of political prisoners such as Leonard Peltier. (The oppression continues today).

Come to Plymouth, Massachusetts this November. Bring food to share, and be prepared to learn about the other side of history from compelling speakers like Moonanum James. March through the streets to Post Office Square, where Wampanoag Chief Metacom's head was displayed on a stake for 20 years. Return the following year with a sense of purpose in truth.

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