Universities nationwide and the State Department, seemingly unrelated institutions, have more in common than one might think.
A case study of the manner in which politicians turn state colleges and universities into political playgrounds.
Due to popular demand, Accuracy in Academia presents the following schedule for its Conservative University 2004 conference.
The Soviet Union fell 13 years ago, but its version of the history of communism still prevails in academia.
With higher education comes a Pandora’s box of dangerous, questionable, and all-too-readily swallowed values, warns Ben Shapiro, fresh out of UCLA at only 20 years of age.
Undergraduate Andrew Connors comments on the state of affairs at the University of Virginia, where a student was asked to leave a university-sponsored event because of his skin color.
A famed man of the Left delivers a rousing defense of the West.
When the Ivory Tower attacks something such as the Academic Bill of Rights that author David Horowitz is promoting, it shows, by its very opposition, the need for such a restraint.
White students preferring to be judged by the content of their character rather than the color of their skin might be leery of the diversity workshops held in one Washington, D.C.-area college classroom.
Officials at Barber-Scotia College sent out letters to roughly 30 students who planned to graduate to inform them that the school awarded them too many “life experiences” credits and that they would have to take some courses in order to receive a diploma.
Drawn from the profiles we’ve done of professors so far this year, we offer these pedagogues as proof that tenure doesn’t work.
“In a twist to notions of race identity, new 2010 census figures show an unexpected reason behind a renewed growth in the U.S. white population: more Hispanics listing themselves as white in the once-a-decade government count.”—Hope Yen, Associated Press, September 29, 2011.
Occasionally we actually get to cover professors whom we like. In fact, we calculate that of the 149 professors who we have covered so far this year, we’ve had nice things to say about a fifth of them.
“We deal with young men, trying to teach them empowerment; how to become to young men, how to sit up straight when you’re talking to someone, how to look them in the eyes; instead of saying ‘yeah,’ you can say ‘yes’ and ‘no’; about pulling your pants up.”— Darryl Barnes, co-founder of Men Aiming Higher in an interview with Ben Giles in The Washington Examiner, September 26, 2011.
The one thing that our college guide has in common with the better-known one put out by U. S. News & World Report is that many of the same schools appear on both.
If you polled students at any college or university, chances are one of their top complaints would be connected to diet.
What happens in Vegas may not stay in Vegas: It might become an academic study.
ill Ayers will be a keynote speaker at the National Association for Multicultural Education’s 2011 conference.
In this midst of nostalgia for him, it is worth noting that during his lifetime, elites claimed that Ronald Reagan was factually challenged. Just as frequently, he proved them wrong.
Fort Worth, TX — On Tuesday, high school freshman Dakota Ary was given in-school suspension for stating in class that he believes homosexuality is wrong because of his Christian faith.