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.
At Columbia, the principal anti-Israel voices are not student leaders and groups but faculty and academic departments.
Since the whole language method of teaching left students knowing no language, it may be time to take a second look at phonics.
Our African-American family’s education in Kwanzaa continues to this day.
Government officials now remove every vestige of religion from public agencies and places, including schools, but the founders of those institutions may have had other ideas.
When academics venture off campus, they may take a little longer to notice things than the rest of us.
Drawing striking similarities between the current financial situation and that of the 1930s, Amity Shlaes gave a lecture at Hillsdale College in February 2010 detailing forgotten yet important lessons to be learned from the Great Depression.
The public policy group, America’s Survival Inc. (ASI) held a national conference entitled, “Unmasking the Progressives” on Oct. 21 in Washington DC. The event was held at the National Press Club and its main goal was to provide the public with information and evidence about the spread of Marxism in America.
Learn what education professors are teaching teachers in the latest issue of Accuracy in Academia’s monthly Campus Report newsletter.
Following in the spirit of Halloween, albeit a bit belated, are several academic surprises, courtesy of The Chronicle of Higher Education.
Central Florida political scientist can’t believe people would think President Clinton was left-wing.
George Washington University is actually bringing a one-time Republican officeholder to its’ Foggy Bottom campus, of course, he is no longer a member of the GOP.
The latest thesis circulating in academia lends further credence to the observation that academics may only rival journalists in their tendency to miss the obvious, whether by accident or design.
Accommodation of the Soviet Union, to one degree or another, was itself a byproduct of academic thought.
The President’s favorite think tank, the Center for American Progress (CAP) is so anxious to help the White House reach its goal of 60 percent of the population with college degrees that they are considering high school dropouts as likely targets for recruiters.