Two new documentaries celebrate Title IX and get it wrong.
Monthly Archives For July 2013
The college students who supported him might not be able to afford many trips but President Obama is under no such constraints.
The federal government tries to replace questionable education policies with a question mark.
Education activists, including the community organizer in the White House, look at the ruin that public education has become and want to expand it.
“Some will rejoice in today’s decision, and some will despair at it; that is the nature of a controversy that matters so much to so many. But the Court has cheated both sides, robbing the winners of an honest victory, and the losers of the peace that comes from a fair defeat. We owed both of them better.”
Whereas people complain about Big Oil or Big Business you don’t hear much about “Big College,” yet college tuition rates continue to rise at an exorbitant rate.
We recap Egyptian human rights activist Cynthia Farahat’s appearance at Accuracy in Academia’s May 2013 author’s night in the latest issue of AIA’s monthly Campus Report newsletter.
A little bible college in Los Angeles may revive the, at best, moribund and musty discipline of philosophy and academic philosophers don’t like it one bit.
Newt Gingrich has described Europe as in a state of “elegant decay.” What happens when they lose the elegance?
Perhaps it takes someone educated in the Civil Rights era to see the startling similarities between yesterday’s segregationists and today’s diversity officers, although the fact that both claim to advance “the common good” should raise suspicions.