When you compare meticulously researched commercial histories with the extended blogs that pass for academic ones, you come to a startling revelation: Just about everything we’ve been taught about our history is wrong.
Monthly Archives For June 2013
Living in a country where women lawyers, doctors, and CEOs are ubiquitous, Americans often take advantage of the many opportunities granted by freedom.
Though likely unbeknownst to many, much of the food sold in grocery stores today has been genetically altered.
What difference, at this point, do any of the recent scandals make? What ties them all together?
This is the first in a series of essays examining and applying the timeless principles and truths of the Federalist Papers to the political events of our day.
Speakers at a recent forum on online radicalization of Muslims sponsored by the New America Foundation proved once again that denial is not just a river in Egypt.
Historian M. Stanton Evans, author of Stalin’s Secret Agents: The Subversion of Roosevelt’s Government, will speak at the next Accuracy in Academia Author’s Night on June 18, 2013.
Student loans have become more burdensome than ever and paying off student loan debt reigns as the top financial concern for most millennials.
EC “identified nine countries that do not typically charge any tuition fees for students from within the EU – Austria, Cyprus, Denmark, Finland, Greece, Malta, Norway, Scotland and Sweden.” Should we emulate this model?
Providing a perspective of the Arab spring not often covered by the mainstream media, female political activist Cynthia Farahat delivered an informative and thoroughly interesting account of her time growing up and living in Egypt.