“The low point was a heckler calling me a ‘facist f**k.,’ then running out of the room—by mistake for him, into a closet,” Stein wrote in The American Spectator.
There is a new inquisition taking place among the scientific community, where scientists who dare speak the heresy “intelligent design theory” face certain persecution.
In Baltimore County’s new English class, a noun is defined as “stuff” and a verb as “what stuff does.” Correspondingly, the texts for the class, called “Studio Course,” are often teen magazines.
As late as the 1960s Paul Ehrlich predicted that millions of people in American would be dying of starvation in the 1980s. It never happened.
The Tar Heel state provides an instructive case study of college corporate welfare in action.
Political conservatism speaks with four heads and one heart, according to a noted conservative scholar, although he admits that not one member of that quartet is likely to get a fair hearing on any college or university campus.
A widely-used textbook urges students not to worry their pretty little heads about the facts of American history.
An informal survey of a few Wisconsin universities gives us some idea of the degree to which zealous administrators and enthusiastically liberal undergraduates badger conservatives in the state named after that animal.
Academics tend to be more religious than non-academics, an economist from MIT says, but he admitted that belief and unbelief may vary by department.
While most Americans made their minds up about Osama bin Laden after the September 11, 2001 attacks upon the United States, academics are still grappling with their views of the terrorist leader and his followers four years after the 9/11 massacres.