Although Columbia University administrators claim that a committee appointed by its president cleared the school of charges of an anti-Israel bias that borders on anti-Semitism, their feeling of exoneration may be a bit premature.
Both economists started out in their respective ordeals along very similar paths. But one showed courage, grit and determination, the other cowardice.
A student who has taken classes by a professor we wrote about three months ago has taken issue with our coverage of a professor at the University of Tennessee. That student’s response follows.
Jamesville-DeWitt High School
administrators have decided to permit the left wing group “Peace Council” to protest military recruiters at Career Day.
The problem of plagiarism in college was one in which students were, more often than not, the perpetrators, not their professors. Now, the pedagogues themselves are increasingly suspect.
To calm the troubled masses of poor students that live in fear that the test they took or the paper they turned in would be returned with scores of red pen marks denoting their mistakes, schools are now eliminating the color red as a correction color.
A few weeks ago, the Harvard faculty went off on President Larry Summers because he said there are differences between men and women in math and science. Good thing he left out librarians.
A professor tuning in to hear AIA executive director Mal Kline’s recent interview on the Jim Bohannon how takes exception, sort of, to the conclusions reached by both the host and the guest.
It is hard to find a better recent case of political correctness gone insane than what happened at the University of California at Santa Cruz in early March.
A look at the recent record of the American Association of University Professors reveals the real agenda of the academic freedom watchdog, according to Mal Kline, executive director of Accuracy in Academia.
When feminist scholars go through the historical archives, there is a good chance that they will miss material that does not support their viewpoint.
Those students at green colleges learning about sustainability and reducing their carbon footprint might want to consider the record of those who represent such initiatives.
It seems just about any accessory is fine with public school officials, unless it has a cross on it. Read more.
See what happened when a president dismissed a physics professor the White House had tapped to aid Louisiana after it had been hit by a disaster because of the scholar’s views on homosexuality.
Enthusiasm for the President of the United States may run higher in academia than in other quarters of the United States but a SUNY-Binghamton prof went way over the top in giving him a new title, among other things.
Obama Administration officials aren’t the only educated elites weighing in on Arizona’s statute on illegal immigration without having immersed themselves in its details.
Elites who treat the efforts of Texas officials to balance their otherwise politically correct textbooks as a scandal are missing an even bigger outrage in the Lone Star State’s public schools.
Accuracy in Academia has identified four consecutive years during which Harvard Law School Dean Elena Kagan worked with the law school’s Lambda group to oppose military recruiting on campus.
As Americans continue to brace themselves through the worst economic recession in recent history, they are consumed with thoughts of fear of the economic unknown. As the federal government continues to try to “cure” the market of this ill, lawmakers are pointing fingers to where they believe the problem all began.
In the Catholic Church, kindly priests used to tell zealous Catholics, “You can’t be holier than the Church.” These days, that doesn’t always seem so hard to do.