The Industrial Revolution You Haven't MetWendy McElroy
Nov. 08, 2013
Tucker: Psychiatric Drugs, Social Alienation, Broken Families, War On Men More Relevant Than Gun Control
Damore's Claim Men Have Higher IQs 'Discriminatory,' 'Constituted Sexual Harassment,' Labor Board Rules
Florida School Shooter IDed as 19-Yr-Old Nikolas Cruz
CNN: Chat Logs Show School Shooter Hated Jews, Even Though He Was Jewish Himself
Football Coach Reportedly Shot Shielding Students From Florida Gunman
In textile factories, they were called "scavengers." The typical scavenger was about six years old, and the child's job was to reclaim loose cotton that fell under the machinery. Because the machines kept operating, terrible injuries were commonplace. History points to child labor during the Industrial Revolution as a heart wrenching indictment of the capitalist system – or, rather, specific historians who have been influential have done so. History itself actually frowns upon their interpretation because it is a lie.