At the Modern Language Association’s “Cuba on Stage” panel in Chicago, Fidel Castro escaped criticism and mention by name from several art and music professors.
One remarkable facet of disability studies: when the “disabled” actually speak, they do so with greater clarity and less jargon than those who would purport to study them.
At the Modern Language Association (MLA) 2014 convention in Chicago, delegates defeated a resolution to boycott Israel akin to one proposed by the American Studies Association (ASA), which had put forward an academic boycott this past year with the public support of Stephen Hawking.
“The findings reveal that students attending schools in which bullying prevention programs are implemented are more likely to have experienced peer victimization, compared to those attending schools without bullying prevention.”
Proponents of early childhood education may sing its praises but reality keeps rearing its ugly head.
A recent debate at Georgetown University’s Law School on U. S. intelligence gathering showed some surprising divisions over current policies and practices.
When government agencies consider the need for education reform, they usually come up with the same solution for the woes of public schools: more money. Nevertheless, buried in their reports are nuggets of information that contradict that thesis.
When you get right down to it, the institutions that cry the loudest for diversity, particularly in academia, aren’t that diverse themselves.
Those of us who track academic bias have long been plagued by a nagging question: when did it start?
Perhaps a former vice-presidential candidate was right when he said that there are two Americas. From what we’ve found, there is the one we live in, and the one that is studied in academia.