So, the Museum of London is relocating to a new site in 2025 and they have signs giving examples of the new kinds of exhibits that will be featured there. One of them was about the Roman Occupation of Britain and featured a scenario of "typical Londoner" being Ulpia - a young black single mother with two mixed race children who owns a shop. I would laugh if it wasn't so sinister, as to falsify history to such a degree in a public institution that should be dedicated to portraying objective facts is utterly repulsive. Naturally "Ulpia" doesn't really exist - nor is she even meant as a historical stand-in as there is zero evidence of black people in Britain before the 1500's at the earliest, and is just the latest attempt to make our history more "inclusive" by deceptively editing history to make it look like the present era has always been the norm.
This isn't an isolated case either, a few weeks ago I noticed there was a BBC documentary aimed at kids which featured a bunch of ancient Celts being depicted as black people as well. Let me be clear, I don't care if crackpot authors like David Olusoga and the rest publish their books claiming nonsense like "Henry VIII and his family were black and their ethnicities were erased by racist historians", but it's quite another thing entirely if national institutions join in on crazy conspiracy theories. I'm really starting to think that we should push for regulations to prevent public companies like the BBC acting up like this again.