A widely-used history sees America’s past as a class struggle.
When the president of Benedict College (BC) decided to base most of the grades of the school’s freshmen on effort rather than test scores, research in papers and grammar, school officials say he was making official a policy widely in place in Academia.
When federal agents denied a controversial Mid East scholar a work visa, the school that wanted to hire him also went into denial.
If you are trying to decide which university to attend, you might want to think twice about heavily basing your decision on the U.S. News and World Report’s infamous college rankings.
While Americans continue to move south of the Mason Dixon line, officials at southern institutions of higher learning try to distance their schools from the region that they are in.
While undergraduates across the country express interest in signing up for the Reserve Officer Training Corps, these students are
more likely than not unable to find a branch at their own alma mater.
Merely because a school has a big endowment and can spend lavishly doesn’t guarantee that its students learn more than at a school which has to pinch its pennies.
One of every ten public school students may experience some form of sexual abuse from public school employees, a U. S. Department of Education (DOE) study shows.
Three decades of affirmative action laws and court rulings designed to give more minority students the chance to earn a college degree got mixed reviews from a panel of experts.
With race relations on American campuses already poisoned by ill-conceived attempts at “diversity” such as the University of California at Berkeley (UCB)’s “Tunnel of Oppression,” an author making the rounds of American colleges and universities threatens to increase the dosage.