When so-called public intellectuals leave the lecture hall to comment on the world outside their podium, they display a disconnect to the world the rest of us live in. A trio of these sages shared their advice for the president with Julie Mason of The Washington Examiner.
Articles By: Malcolm A. Kline
That citadel of diversity in Durham, N. C., does not want to carry tolerance too far.
We have devoted ample space to the paucity of Republicans welcomed in academia. What is almost as instructive is a look at the representatives of the Grand Old Party who are embraced in academe. Consider Meghan McCain’s recent appearance at George Washington University.
A government perpetually in search of victims may be writing off some genuine ones. “Anti-Semitic incidents remain a problem on some U.S. campuses,” the Scholars for Middle East Peace (SPME) recently wrote in a letter to the U. S. Secretary of Education.
The health care bill signed by President Obama on Tuesday actually includes funding for abstinence education.
What is the question?
A paper from the Foreign Policy Research Institute (FPRI) displays some of the sharpest insights from academia in many a year but fails to offer perspectives that need to be considered for our history to be based on perception rather than reality.
While Girl Scouts around the country went door to door selling cookies, their national representatives were trying to explain a sex brochure distributed at a UN meeting the GSA was represented at.
You may have noticed that science fair projects are getting greener every year.
Like the congressmen they plead with and, for that matter, the professors who mentor them, activist college students rush headlong into the health care debate without questioning the facts at the heart of the controversy.