To channel the late CBS commentator Andy Rooney, “Didja ever wonder if public school teachers stay up nights worried about whether the parents of the students can teach this class better than they?”
The people who claim the greatest fealty to the first amendment are more than likely to vote for U. S. presidents who do not have a very high regard for the entire Constitution.
The authors who are read most widely are those who are no longer around. Former Accuracy in Academia executive director Dan Flynn pays homage to a quartet of them in his latest book, Blue Collar Intellectuals.
A new book shows us examples of colleges and universities where tenure does not exist and students and faculty alike survive and even thrive.
When a veteran journalist tries to help his son apply to college and then writes up the experience, you get a riveting memoir that is also a much needed exposé.
One would think that with the evidence of academic bias stacking up more overwhelmingly by the decade that the higher education establishment would welcome any attempt to introduce a bit of intellectual diversity to their campuses, especially since they claim to be committed to same.
Students, particularly conservatives, can get a good idea of how much they missed in their education by reading 10 Books Every Conservative Must Read: Plus Four Not to Miss and One Imposter by Benjamin Wiker.
Giving academics the opportunity to do whatever they want with the federal government may not be the brightest idea on the planet.
Two years after his death, William F. Buckley, Jr., the ultimate conservative man of letters, still has a lot to teach the young and the rightward. In turn, there is no better person to pass on these lessons than the man who has become the preeminent historian of the conservative movement—Lee Edwards.