Education savings accounts, or ESA’s, are like scholarships, where 90% of what the state would pay per student would be given to parents in a bank account-like program.
The Center for American Progress recently held a panel discussion on the topic of executive agency overreach, which several panelists called “regulatory capture.”
A look at the latest education news seems to show that academia’s left hand doesn’t know what its far left hand is doing.
While it may be logical to view the “research university” as a hijacking of higher education, universities could, nonetheless, learn a thing or two from their research wing.
One of the few tenured professors to get laid off found that there is life after academia, and a more productive one at that.
Evidently, academics finally found a tax they don’t like.
As the U. S. lurches towards a planned economy, it might be interesting to look at the experiences of countries which have already adopted this approach.
It turns out that the man famous for concocting “the Phillips Curve” that a generation of economics students had to memorize didn’t believe in it himself.
English professors, it seems, want to teach anything but English.
When professors drop their guard, you get to realize how decayed education is, higher and lower. “We prefer to pretend that bad students don’t exist,” Gerald Graff of the University of Illinois at Chicago told the panel.