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.
In The Worm in the Apple, Peter Brimelow sets out to expose teacher unions as corrupt, selfish institutions that relentlessly pick at the public’s bank account, only to distribute ever-increasing government funds (formerly tax dollars) inefficiently at best, self-servingly at worst.
Three veterans of the campus culture wars will discuss their experiences in a July 8 event sponsored by Accuracy in Academia.
In Resurrecting Empire, the director of Columbia University’s Middle East Institute weighs in on the situation in Iraq.
The gap between what academia promises and what it actually delivers is becoming ever more apparent by the day.
On this Veterans Day, I want to note an annual event I attended this week, on November 7, put on by the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs (JINSA), which honored six young military heroes.
On January 17, 1973 the Paris Peace Accords were signed by the United States, South Vietnam, Viet Cong and North Vietnam.
Because this writer has gratuitously boosted Penn State football coaching legend Joe Paterno in the past, it behooves him to do a 180-degree turn now and leading from the third-person makes the task a little easier.
A blogger at the American Enterprise Institute has suggested a set of principles to guide education reform. The problem is, well-intentioned and logical as they are, they look a lot like No Child Left Behind.
Co-author of failed foreign policy continues to offer input from academic berth.
Believe it or not, when Nebraska teachers saved some money on their health insurance that they never paid into, many of them wanted the cash remitted to themselves.
See the connection between academia and the Occupy Wall Street protests in the latest issue of AIA’s monthly Campus Report newsletter.
Where once she called for accountability in elementary and secondary education, she now finds it abhorrent. Why the change?
The intersection of academia and government is one in which the interests of elites can collide with our own well-being.