When college administrators and professors warn of the dangers of censorship by the political right in higher education, they have half the story right.
For decades, higher education institutions have utilized racial preferences and quota programs, euphemistically called “affirmative action” in their admission policies. At least one member of the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights would like to see that practice come to an end.
The alarming high school dropout rate has spurred school administrators and policymakers to action.
If you doubt that America is in danger of losing her heritage, listen to the take on the teaching of American history by this country’s leading historian.
Ross Douthat’s Privilege is the latest in what is becoming an increasingly crowded genre, young conservative authors recalling their college days and offering numerous and insightful criticisms of their alma maters.
One of the wonders of the age is that in an era in which multicultural studies predominate at every level of education, geographical literacy is at an all-time low.
If I made one mistake, it was that I was too cooperative and waited too long to go on the offensive.
Republicans are winning parents at the polls, and this “parent gap” has Democrats worried.
At Bucknell University there are offices staffed by paid employees of the university who spend their time encouraging students to adopt their political views.
There is little doubt that Title IX has led to the explosive growth of women’s sports programs, but at what cost?
Perhaps one reason that American flags are harder to find on campus than off is that university officials fear that exposure to Old Glory might inspire students to engage in extreme behavior—like voting for the GOP.
It’s always awkward when a Catholic college or university invites a pro-choice speaker to lecture on campus, at least to Catholics outside of its gates.
One of many ways to gauge the political tilt of academia is to see how many cabinet members from past presidential administrations have obtained academic berths.
In academia, it seems, nothing succeeds like failure.
The gap between what academia promises and what it actually delivers is becoming ever more apparent by the day.
On this Veterans Day, I want to note an annual event I attended this week, on November 7, put on by the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs (JINSA), which honored six young military heroes.
On January 17, 1973 the Paris Peace Accords were signed by the United States, South Vietnam, Viet Cong and North Vietnam.
Because this writer has gratuitously boosted Penn State football coaching legend Joe Paterno in the past, it behooves him to do a 180-degree turn now and leading from the third-person makes the task a little easier.
A blogger at the American Enterprise Institute has suggested a set of principles to guide education reform. The problem is, well-intentioned and logical as they are, they look a lot like No Child Left Behind.
Co-author of failed foreign policy continues to offer input from academic berth.