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Watch. Your. Step.
Historical revisionism might possibly find a friendly readership and reviewership on Wikipedia.
It's worth mentioning here that you have made three contributions thus far, and Mr. Ashcraft or I have had to review every single one of them.
Why did I revert it? Because it simply is not true, that's why.
The trouble with "anyone with a high school education knowing such-a-thing" is that much of what is taught in government-run and government-sponsored high schools today is a lie. The canards against Christopher Columbus, in particular, are part and parcel of the agenda of the National Education Association and goes right along with the "Yankee Go Home!" protests that took place on October 12, 1992—the quinquacentenary of his arrival.
I could not help noticing that even in your message on my Talk page, you did not even cite anything that pretended to be an authoritative reference for your claims. And that is exactly what they are: your claims, until you cite another authority that the administration can then evaluate. And if you want to make claims based on original research, then we need to see some hard-and-fast documentation.
Of course, if you believe that I am not sufficiently up on my modern European history to comment effectively on this matter, you can always get an opinion from Mr. Ashcraft.--TemlakosTalk 21:59, 31 March 2009 (UTC)