With so much school time given over to counseling rather than education, we thought that we would take a look at one of the games that counselors play, literally.
If a public-school student gets to college without knowing when the Civil War was fought or how to do basic math, part of the problem may be with the student’s textbook.
School Administrators in inner cities have put troubled pupils in special education classes, whether those students are disabled or not.
Many universities do not like America’s armed forces, especially on their own campuses, our correspondent concludes.
Students who can transfer out of inner city public schools and into private schools get better grades in a less segregated environment.
Despite what you may have heard, Day Care is not for everyone.
Twenty-two years of teaching have convinced me that upwards of half of all teachers would not be members of the NEA if given a clear choice.
Those of you who thought that philosophy ran in a straight line from Socrates might be surprised at some of the academic offerings at the recent American Philosophical Association conference.
Some survey results offer hope after decades of declining literacy.
Arguably the most historic press coverage its publisher ever got, cro looks back at how the Soviet Union’s state press covered the founding of Accuracy In Academia during the Cold War.
If test scores look too good to be true, they probably are.
The funny thing about books that cover the Founding Fathers is that they generally only come alive when the authors quote their subjects.
At least one university has come up with an innovative advertising campaign that may give them an unwelcome defense from allegations that they violate truth in advertising laws.
Accuracy in Academia is featuring a true patriot and accomplished writer at its Constitution Day author’s night.
“Benjamin Franklin probably would be a Republican if he were alive today.”—
Robert Kagan of the Brookings Institution in an appearance at the Cato Institute on September 1, 2010.
As college students prepare to enter a threadbare workforce, some are learning what outsiders have long suspected: Their professors were wrong.
Appearing at the Heritage Foundation’s Bloggers Briefing on August 31, 2010 was Jim Van Eerden, the executive producer of I Want Your Money.
Notre Dame philosopher tries to sell libertarians on welfare rights.
He appeared more afraid of answering constituents’ questions than he was of defensive linemen.
A government study shows that more than two-thirds of parents support abstinence education.