What started out as a classic left-right confrontation is evolving into an interesting split.
Monthly Archives For October 2013
The view of academia from outside the gates may be bleak, but from inside, it’s much worse.
Catholic colleges operating in the secular world could go the way of Protestant colleges in the last century or so.
When you cover ersatz intellectuals day in and day out as we do here at Accuracy in Academia, it is refreshing to meet genuine scholars.
After all these decades, an academic finally found something negative to say about Soviet dictator Josef Stalin: He was a tyrannical…editor.
Last weekend, the Philadelphia Society met at its regional meeting in Atlanta to celebrate the life and thoughts of one of its members—Russell Kirk, arguably one of the pre-eminent men of letters in the twentieth Century.
In the private sector, the rule of thumb in economic downturns is, “Last hired, first fired.” Get government involved and that principle gets turned on its head.
Common Core, the Obama Administration’s education reform program, has been exposed as untested, subpar and even outdated by international standards, despite the federal government’s sales pitch to states.
The notion of a college education as a path to material success is starting to require artificial respiration.
In April 1953, Senator John Bricker of Ohio introduced the Bricker Amendment to the Constitution. In the wake of the secret “Executive Compacts” that FDR and Truman had made with Stalin during World War II.