Obama Administration officials aren’t the only educated elites weighing in on Arizona’s statute on illegal immigration without having immersed themselves in its details.
Monthly Archives For May 2010
Elites who treat the efforts of Texas officials to balance their otherwise politically correct textbooks as a scandal are missing an even bigger outrage in the Lone Star State’s public schools.
Accuracy in Academia has identified four consecutive years during which Harvard Law School Dean Elena Kagan worked with the law school’s Lambda group to oppose military recruiting on campus.
As Americans continue to brace themselves through the worst economic recession in recent history, they are consumed with thoughts of fear of the economic unknown. As the federal government continues to try to “cure” the market of this ill, lawmakers are pointing fingers to where they believe the problem all began.
In the Catholic Church, kindly priests used to tell zealous Catholics, “You can’t be holier than the Church.” These days, that doesn’t always seem so hard to do.
Gridlock is the next best thing to having a Constitution.
– M. Stanton Evans
The Arizona citizens upset about this kind of material said that they initiated an investigation into the problem back in 2007 and found it difficult to get access to the books.
One of the great modern ironies is that the world’s largest consumer of books—academia—increasingly tries to sever its ties with the one volume even hotels find indispensable—the Bible.
Alleging waste and a “transfer tax” in higher education, Peter P. Smith argues in the most recent Education Outlook that America should establish a “National, ‘Student-Facing’ Course Database and Transfer Information System” for postsecondary transfer students, and “Automate” the “Processing and Evaluation of Transfer Credits” in order to decrease the number of students who get sidetracked from graduating.
AJC: House Minority Whip Eric Cantor (R-Va.) announced Tuesday that during its first week, more than 280,000 Americans cast their votes on YouCut, and selected the new non-reformed welfare program as the first proposed spending cut they want members of the House to bring to the floor for debate. If the measure were to pass, Cantor estimates that the cut could save taxpayers up-to $2.5 billion, annually.