Sex education materials up for review this fall by the Montgomery County Public School Board of Education are riddled with inaccuracies, charges Henrietta Brown. A former member of the county’s Citizens Advisory Committee on Family Life and Human Development
Once again, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill stands accused of discrimination against a Christian student group.
Veterans of Democratic presidential administrations outnumber officials who served in Republican cabinets by lopsided margins.
In our experience, college administrators frequently engage in doublespeak, speaking out for academic freedom while actively suppressing it.
We’ve discovered that most college students can find a local variety of the educated dunce at their own institutions of higher learning.
We have found professors who offer novel reasons to blame America and Israel for terrorist acts committed against those two countries.
Despite the problems of today’s world, the state of American youth is “upbeat.”
The U. S. government is finding it easier to find visitors to the United States traveling fraudulently on student visas.
As millions line up to see “Fahrenheit 9/11” in large metropolitan areas, a small but growing number of reviewers are questioning the so-called documentary’s accuracy.
In an effort to revive their atrophied brain cells before the swiftly approaching fall semester, college students turn to two experts from the world of publishing and academia for a belated summer reading list.
An academic veteran is concerned with the degree to which student debt affects academic performance. Now if only university VIPs would notice the extent to which college costs lead to student debt.
One Catholic university has cancelled a speaker who is pro-choice on abortion.
Scientists at Columbia University in New York have created cloned human embryos and then destroyed them for their embryonic stem cells.
What colleges do to donors takes “biting the hand that feeds you” to a whole new level of tetanus.
Noted scholar John K. Wilson objected to our quarterly review of professors we have covered.
The rift within the Omaha School Board over decision making, along with a series of fiscal and administrative blunders and consistently low test scores have made it abundantly clear that the Omaha Public Schools system is not working as it should be.
We usually write about bad news in academia, of which there is no shortage. Nevertheless, in keeping with the spirit of the era, we must make note of signs of hope and change.
Those religious institutions which were told that the national health care law passed by Congress and signed by the president would not force them to comply with parts of the statute that conflict with their religion may have been misinformed.
A tenured professor at UCLA rates media bias.