The National Education Association wasted no time to use a recent study to affirm the unqualified success of the public-school system and to use it as ammo to further load up in its endless and tireless attack on vouchers and school choice. But there are many things the study doesn’t say, according to Star Parker.
Monthly Archives For July 2006
In an effort to stop childhood bullying, Britain’s National Union of Teachers (NUT) wants to begin classes for three years olds about same-sex relationship.
As readers of this space know, we frequently subject academics to what we view as constructive criticism. As travelers through the blogosphere may have noticed, they sometimes answer those critiques.
Though it has been a long 53 years since former President Harry S. Truman was in office, he was the hot topic of conversation at The Hudson Institute on Monday, July 17, where a panel discussed his legacy and influence on current policies.
The Discovery Institute in July will launch the www.standupforscience.com website to help defend Kansas’ science standards.
This year though, there is a new book that politics majors, particularly world politics majors, should read. The book is called Redefining Sovereignty.
A letter responding to Academic Evangelicals by Mal Kline.
The history books may refer to the present court as the “Roberts Court,” named so after current Chief Justice John Roberts, but many analysts are talking about Justice Kennedy.
The latest report from the U. S. Department of Education shows that in a one-to-one comparative study of public and private school students, the latter are more literate.
Catholic schools are national treasures