Last Sunday, a law professor from Georgetown University, Louis Michael Seidman, went on CBS TV and said we should give up on the Constitution.
The deadliest school massacre in history did not involve a gun; occurred before there were video games or violent television shows yet when God was still in the classroom.
All the pieces fit, so why do historians and biographers ignore the question?
In New York City, local schools are promoting the wrong kind of “extra curricular” activities.
Despite Cuba’s ongoing human rights crimes under Raul Castro, it apparently remains fashionable for professors and professionals to invite influential Cubans to meet with American and international audiences on U.S. soil.
In 2008, according to Notre Dame professor Kirk Doran, “14 percent of the online population of America visit(ed) adult sites and (spent) an average of 6.5 minutes per visit.”
A top United States counterterrorism expert who taught a course that familiarized military officers with the U.S. war with radical Islamists was fired from the college and the course was removed.
This month, the Steubenville university became the first in a long line of colleges to reconsider its student health coverage after the President’s contraception-abortion pill mandate.
Rhode Island is a small state with a big censorship problem.
Sandra Fluke is more than a third-year law student at Georgetown University.