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.
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.
“I’ve had students say, ‘rights come from democracy,’ and I say, ‘No, democracy comes from your rights.’”—Charles Hill, senior lecturer at Yale University in a speech at the Heritage Foundation on November 17, 2011.
Students who are in the mood for a change of pace during their current academic year might think about checking out one of the many bizarre and unusual classes currently being offered on our nation’s campuses.
Normally, one might assume that mentioning a second-degree murder conviction on a student’s law school application might lessen one’s chances of getting accepted.
The right to free speech is protected in the First Amendment to our Constitution, but there are times when what is said, taxes the limits of one’s patience.
The content of the standard education changes from generation to generation, but seldom, if ever, has it deteriorated as it did in the twentieth century.
When a noted libertarian scholar concocted an economics quiz which conservatives passed and liberals failed, right-wingers who read it high-fived each other, figuratively speaking.
Perhaps one reason that American flags are harder to find on campus than off is that university officials fear that exposure to Old Glory might inspire students to engage in extreme behavior—like voting for the GOP.
It’s always awkward when a Catholic college or university invites a pro-choice speaker to lecture on campus, at least to Catholics outside of its gates.
One of many ways to gauge the political tilt of academia is to see how many cabinet members from past presidential administrations have obtained academic berths.
In academia, it seems, nothing succeeds like failure.