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The Women’s March apologized on Tuesday after sending out an email reporting an average donation of $14.92, a determine reflecting the year Christopher Columbus landed within the Americas.

“We apologize deeply for the email that was sent today. $14.92 was our average donation amount this week,” the apology on Twitter mentioned. “It was an oversight on our part to not make the connection to a year of colonization, conquest, and genocide for Indigenous people, especially before Thanksgiving.”

Kina Collins, a board member of the Illinois chapter of the Women’s March, speaks as protestors collect in Federal Plaza for the Third Annual Women’s March on Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, in Chicago.
(Erin Hooley/Chicago Tribune/Tribune News Service by way of Getty Images)

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It is unclear if the apology was in response to particular complaints made by email recipients offended by the point out of 1492. The Women’s March didn’t instantly reply to a request for remark from Fox News Digital.

The apology was broadly mocked on Twitter, with many customers saying they have been unable to find out whether or not or not the publish was satire.

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"Statue of Christopher Columbus in downtown Columbus, Ohio."

“Statue of Christopher Columbus in downtown Columbus, Ohio.”

“This is the challenge for The Babylon Bee with all the woke stuff; it’s like trying to satirize a comedy,” Babylon Bee senior author Frank J. Fleming tweeted. The Babylon Bee is a right-leaning website the does satire.

“The Women’s March is not a serious organization,” political commentator Lauren Chen tweeted. “If you can’t see the amount of $14.92 without being triggered, seek help.”

Demonstrators hold up their banners as they march on Pennsylvania Avenue during the Women's March in Washington on Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019. (AP Photo/Jose Luis Magana)

Demonstrators maintain up their banners as they march on Pennsylvania Avenue in the course of the Women’s March in Washington on Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019. (AP Photo/Jose Luis Magana)

“Keeping all of your email recipients in mind at this difficult time,” Federalist editor Emily Jashinsky tweeted.