Recently, a history professor at a distinguished university commented during a TV interview that Americans should be more humble. After all, he said, more than 50,000 Americans and hundreds of thousands of Vietnamese died during the Vietnam War for no reason.
“Dropout factories” are common in California, where more than one in 10 high schools fits the description.
Only a small percentage of student activity fees at UNC system universities are actually distributed to student campus organizations.
Urgent action by campus administrators raises some concern whether, in the climate of fear caused by the Virginia Tech gunman’s rampage, there has been a rush to judgment that will lead to unintended consequences at some future date.
The Lakota East High School dramatic production of the Agatha Christie novel Ten Little Indians—initially cancelled by school administrators after it was called racially insensitive by a local NAACP leader—is back on, but with changes that imply the play will be compromised by political correctness.
My recent visit to a conference in Randolph gave me a glimpse of the kinds of individuals and groups who make up a large part of Vermont’s environmental Left.
The world has changed slightly since the time of Thomas Jefferson, and so has the youth of America.
Catholic families may find that Scholastic books may not help them educate their children.
We have been much too negligent in honoring our incredibly heroic veterans such as Gerald Francis Davis, who risked everything so that the rest of us could have our freedoms.
The true story of how the Law of the Sea Treaty came into being is a fascinating one.