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.
Monthly Archives For November 2007
When the Texas State Board of Education abandoned fuzzy math this month, new controversy erupted across America.
There’s a growing consensus that the North Carolina testing program is due for a major overhaul. But ideas on how to fix it vary widely.
Want tenure? Learn to love Charles Darwin. Want to keep your tenure? Work his name into your license plates. Want to keep your job? Never, never cast aspersions upon academia’s favorite butterfly expert.
The careful observer of foreign affairs must be aware of the fact that some Turkish-Americans could have a major impact on the multibillion-dollar political advertising industry and on international trade.
The Climate Security Act of 2007, S. 2191, co-sponsored by Senators Joseph Lieberman (I, CT) and John Warner (R, VA) would require the U.S. to reduce its emissions by 50% by the year 2050.
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.
Diplomacy has already begun to take center stage in Iraq, and Colonel McGinley offers practical solutions for an effective transition.
Offense is a “psychological construct,” argues University of Nevada-Reno Adjunct Professor William O’Donohue.
Still trying to prove that Larry Summers was wrong when as president of Harvard, he declared that women just don’t go into science, academics are looking for reasons for the trend that differ from his natural explanation and lean toward nurturing theories.