“Some people may escape poverty and low incomes through education, but a problem arises when education becomes the only escape route from those conditions—because that road will very quickly become bottlenecked.”—John Marsh, assistant professor of English at Penn State
Monthly Archives For September 2011
Dr. Anthony Bradley, author of the new book Black and Tired: Essays on Race, Politics, Culture, and International Development, spoke at the Heritage Foundation about his research on the downward moral trend of black culture in America.
The long-held academic instinct to “make a game out of it” when teaching is becoming so widespread that it threatens to completely eclipse actual education.
In light of education reform and comments made by Education Secretary Arne Duncan, CATO Institute’s policy analysis on Chile’s private school voucher program is a great respite from the political battles encircling states across America.
Once upon a time, beauty pageant contestants would wow judges with vows to end world hunger. Apparently they’ve succeeded.
Academics love captive audiences, whether they find them on a college campus or within prison walls.
The Center for American Progress (CAP) continues to buck its so-called “progressive” label with each report and analysis it publishes.
Maybe Catholic colleges and universities would be more emphatic about Church traditions such as Lent if they thought they were similar to Islamic rites such as Ramadan.