Veteran journalist Wes Vernon gave Accuracy in Academia’s first textbook an unreserved rave in a review in The Washington Times.
Articles By: Malcolm A. Kline
When you make a rapid ascent from college classroom to metro newsroom, you may miss a lot. Plucked from the University of Chicago by none other than William F. Buckley himself to toil at National Review, David Brooks then made a dazzling climb up the editorial ladder to where he is perched today at the New York Times.
Last month U. S. Senator Michael Enzi, R-Wyoming, recommended Accuracy in Academia’s new textbook to his colleagues in remarks on the Senate floor.
Readers and viewers desert old-time newspapers and broadcast outlets with nearly as much determination and enthusiasm as the peoples of captive nations showed when fleeing their countries as the Soviet Union collapsed. Nevertheless, the response of journalism schools is to groom even more activist journalist-provacateurs.
The union of college professors in the Golden State that one member dubbed “The California Feckless Association” is working overtime to show how out of touch it is with nation, state and world.
In the summary spirit of the season, Accuracy in Academia offers 10 reasons for ending tenure.
Jane Shaw over at the John William Pope Center for Higher Education Policy is having second thoughts about her annual alumni gift to her alma mater.
Here’s a research project the Ivy League has just tackled that people outside the Ivies have been onto for generations.
Believe it or not, someone from academia has actually done a detailed, critical analysis of the accuracy of claims of proponents of the health care reform bill currently before Congress. Of course, that critic is a student, not a professor.
When storied public school teacher Marva Collins noticed three decades ago that inner city school children could memorize song lyrics but not Shakespeare, she challenged them to digest the latter. A new educational fad takes a different approach.