Linda Chavez examines the inner workings of America’s teachers’ unions, whose “ultimate goal,” in the candid words of a former NEA head, is “to tap the legal, political, and economic powers of the U.S. Congress … [to] collect votes to re-order the priorities of the United States of America.”
“Race preferences are divisive and demoralizing,” says writer La Shawn Barber. “They cause self-doubt. They cause others to doubt black achievement.”
“When a judge goes beyond simply applying a law or constitution according to its original meaning,” says constitutional attorney Gene Schaerr, “and instead pours his own new meaning into it, he or she is engaged in an immoral act.”
Students can effect change on campuses across the country by combating the liberal biases that so often appear at colleges and universities, say two young conservative leaders.
The problem with President Bush’s policy on immigration is that it benefits immigrants who see America not as a melting pot but as a crock of gold, according to a Republican U. S. congressman.
A select few are so fed up with the liberal excesses and political correctness of academia that they are coming out of the shadows to wage a war of reform.
Although rarely mentioned in any college courses on Africa, the Reverend Ndabaningi Sithole is literally the father of African Nationalism, the title of a book that he wrote in 1959.
Disturbed by the repression of politically incorrect speech on campuses within his state, a North Carolina congressman discusses the need for an Academic Bill of Rights.
Ron Johnson of Kansas State University walks through a revolving door into and out of his job as advisor to the school paper, alternately being fired and rehired and fired again by the school, all in the name of diversity.
When the scholars you look up to need to do some remedial thinking, you may need to look elsewhere for your mentors.
Teach for America, the creation of yesterday’s Left, is becoming the bete noire of today’s.
The L.A. Unified School District Teachers Union made good on their promise to protest the Los Angeles Times over the papers release of evaluations of over 6,000 teachers in the district.
“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.