In her book The Language Police, Diane Ravitch opens our eyes to the world behind school textbooks, a world ruled by censorship and dictated by the demands of interest groups.
When colleges and universities talk about inclusion, there is always one group that they try to leave out—Vietnam War veterans.
There is no question that most academicians are liberal acolytes. There is no question that this is true even among so-called religious institutions.
A veteran public school teacher offers some observations that the National Education Association probably won’t like.
Oregon State University celebrates Dr. King’s life with a film about gay rights and the Boy Scouts.
With so much school time given over to counseling rather than education, we thought that we would take a look at one of the games that counselors play, literally.
If a public-school student gets to college without knowing when the Civil War was fought or how to do basic math, part of the problem may be with the student’s textbook.
School Administrators in inner cities have put troubled pupils in special education classes, whether those students are disabled or not.
Many universities do not like America’s armed forces, especially on their own campuses, our correspondent concludes.
Students who can transfer out of inner city public schools and into private schools get better grades in a less segregated environment.