Twenty five years later, the U.N. continues to grapple with human within one of its most paramount bodies—the U.N. Human Rights Council.
Monthly Archives For May 2009
On May 5, D.C. Schools Chancellor Michelle Rhee told a symposium on innovation in education that she doesn’t care whether education providers earn a profit if they are effective, but when questioned about innovative programs in the District which needed funding, she left out the DC voucher program.
Many are questioning why officials at the University of Notre Dame are inviting the most pro-abortion president in our history to receive an honorary doctorate of laws.
At Mission Viejo High School in California, the biggest bully in class was the one leading it. James Corbett, a teacher with over 20 years experience in Capistrano, refused to keep his hostility toward religion a secret.
The new book, Spies, The Rise and Fall of the KGB in America by John Earl Haynes, Harvey Klehr, and Alexander Vassiliev (Yale University Press, New Haven & London, 2009) provides us with valuable new information about how the KGB penetrated the United States government in the 1930s and 40s.
As colleges’ new graduates attempt to enter the workforce this summer, their chances of finding a job in a down-turned economy seem bleak, especially for young men.
He once rubbed elbows with cop-killing terrorists. But on Tuesday Barack Obama was surrounded by representatives of the National Association of Police Organizations (NAPO) as he honored 33 U.S. law enforcement officers, including some who had risked their lives to capture terrorists.
One of the few places that President Obama has shown a stingy side is by cutting programs for teens that have made a meaningful impact on public health.
The conservative pundits seeking to accumulate intellectual bona fides by aping the intelligentsia’s call to “forget Ronald Reagan” only succeed in proving themselves to be as vacuous as the allegedly educated elite.
The past should be the blueprint from which we draw lessons and forge a way forward.