We recap Egyptian human rights activist Cynthia Farahat’s appearance at Accuracy in Academia’s May 2013 author’s night in the latest issue of AIA’s monthly Campus Report newsletter.
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“Republicans appear to be a scarce commodity among the attorneys who work at the Department of Education. So scarce, in fact, that there aren’t any.” —Nathanial Harden, Phi Beta Cons, NROnline.
Egyptian human rights activist Cynthia Farahat is an associate fellow at the Middle East Forum. The author of a political novel entitled Cognac, she has testified before Tom Lantos Human Rights Commission in the House…
Find out why academics are uncharacteristically mum on IRS scandals in the latest issue of Accuracy in Academia’s monthly Campus Report newsletter.
Cynthia Farahat, the author of the political novel, Cognac, will speak at the next Accuracy in Academia Author’s Night on May 30, 2013.
See “social justice” deconstructed for a change in the May issue of Accuracy in Academia’s monthly Campus Report newsletter.
“Our universities are employing as many administrators as full-time faculty.”—John McNay, president, Ohio Conference of the American Association of University Professors, before the Ohio House Finance Subcommittee on Higher Education.
“Most ominously, Americans now question the need – and significantly – the value of a college degree.”—Brian C. Mitchell, on the American Association of University Professors Academe blog.
“Tuition alone cannot sustain higher education, which means that it’s essential to build support among people who don’t listen to NPR and drive hybrids.”— Chris Beneke, associate professor of history at Bentley University, and Randall Stephens is a reader in history at Northumbria University, in England.
“The central but by no means sole figure in this scandal is Jacob J. Lew, the Obama administration’s new Treasury secretary, who worked at N.Y.U. in the early 2000s for a salary that eventually reached $900,000, larger even than Dr. Sexton’s at the time.”—NYU Sociologist Jeff Goodwin