The new athletic director appointed to the NCAA to oversee Title IX may be surprised by what some women in academia have to say about the program.
Articles By: Malcolm A. Kline
Jonathan Brent, editorial director of the Yale University Press, shows us in the September 8th installment of the Chronicle of Higher Education that Gunther Grass has long been ambivalent, at best about the nature of totalitarian governments.
College administrators are scratching their heads trying to figure our how the straight-A students they accepted tanked on the SATs.
Johns Hopkins is mostly known as a staid old Baltimore institution famous for the breakthroughs of its medical researchers but the university’s alumni magazine shows a campus that is more new age than old guard.
Some teachers are attempting radical things with Massachusetts probationers and welfare families.
Do you wonder where the homosexual orientation at the local high, middle or grade school is coming from? Kline find an answer to that question.
For more than a half a century, The American Political Tradition and the Men Who Made It has been a widely used textbook in both college and high school advanced placement courses. For about the same time period, it has been misleading students everywhere.
Middle East studies courses in the United States bear a startling resemblance to propaganda efforts in nominally democratic regions.
In a nutshell, ACT scores are up while SAT scores are down. The mystery is easily solved: the ACT is an easier test.
School has barely begun and universities are already Catholic-bashing, professors are being arrested for soliciting, and children are being targeted by anti-fast food books.