In the next couple weeks many students will attend their graduations with proud parents and family members. They are likely to hear a liberal speaker.
Hang on to your wallets, it’s budget time. Expect K-12 funding, a perennial line item favorite, to continue increasing at a much higher rate than the cost of living.
What happens when graduating seniors get to choose their college commencement speaker and pick former Secretary of State Colin Powell? They might get Sen. Hillary Clinton instead.
Written as if in a weekend over spring break, Chloe Does Yale is a hot pink and boring fairy tale that chronicles the school days of an insecure coed who moonlights as a sex columnist for the college paper.
Barely two years after a federal judge ordered the school to revise its politically correct speech code, administrators at Shippensburg State University in Pennsylvania remain undaunted, constantly patrolling for insensitivity.
A reader on Bob Parks’ Cockeyed Payout column: “An oasis of reason in a sea of hysteria.”
It’s that time again when state legislatures around the country are doing the budget dance.
A University of California faculty committee recently urged its campuses to withdraw from the National Merit Scholarship program on the grounds that the program is biased against some minorities.
On May 5 United States District Court Judge Alexander Williams, Jr. issued a temporary restraining order against the Montgomery County Public Schools Board of Education, prohibiting it from implementing the recently adopted controversial health education curriculum.
The attention in the Middle East has long centered on fixing hardware problems, such as building infrastructure and reforming systems of government. Attention to the manner in which youth are educated has been neglected.
“As long as ‘We the People’ revere our Constitution it cannot harm our national interest, because the Constitution is our national interest, the very content of our Exceptionalism.”—University of Pennsylvania historian Walter A. McDougall at the National Constitution Center in Philadelphia on July 27, 2010.
Apparently “a new generation of law students and graduates is rising in protest over the failure of law schools to give them honest accountings of the job market and their professional prospects.”
It’s a well-known fact that the $20 billion dollar video gaming industry is producing products that glorify “guns, car theft and gang violence” that make parents cringe.
For some reason, some college administrators don’t seem to think that Mafia Wars and Farmville are very scholarly activities.
This weekend the U. S. Constitution might be read more frequently in the United States than it has been in American public schools in the past half century.
In a safety-obsessed society that bans dodge ball and tag for elementary school kids, perhaps it’s predictable that one of the newest fads on college campuses is something called Prison Ball.
A Democratic mayor’s loss could mean an end to the first real school reform Washington, D. C. ever knew.
Inquiring minds want to know if the U. S. Department of Education considered an Al Sharpton rally an educational experience.
The September 16, 2010 Accuracy in Academia author’s night has been cancelled due to complications.
Corporate America to East Coast Elitists: Take a hike!