A Columbia University professor places the blame for terrorism on U.S. foreign policy during the Cold War.
“In 20 years you won’t know the place,” Mary Maples Dunn told Sewanee’s Board of Trustees in 1998. The university appears to be running several years ahead of schedule.
Announcing Conservative University 2004, the cure for the common campus.
“You are not an individual,” a Georgia Tech student is told by her professor. “You did not make it here on your own, but because of society.”
A homosexual group urges students nationwide to “take a vow of silence to peacefully protest the discrimination and harassment faced by lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) youth in schools.”
Administrators at Bucknell argue with a civil libertarian over whether the university’s policy on “bias-related harassment” constitutes a speech code.
A Georgetown professor offers this analysis of America’s war on terrorism: “I believe that John Ashcroft woke up one day and saw that white people were dwindling in the United States and panicked.”
A Villanova student takes a look at the wave of anti-American propaganda she sees around her.
While many of their peers were watching the NCAA Tournament, California professors mobilized their students to demonstrate against the governor’s proposed budget.
In Professor Winsome Jackson’s comparative government class at Sierra College, students received 20 bonus points for attending a play not exactly known for its geopolitical insights.
Dr. Walter Williams, a distinguished economics professor at George Mason University, noted recently that taxpayers have an imperfect understanding of the academic rot that exists at our nation’s colleges, adding that “what distinguishes one college from the other is the magnitude of that rot.”
“Those who find it comfortable going into high ethical strictures go into politics, those who don’t do into academia.”—Michigan State University economist Steven Waldman noted wryly at the fifth anniversary of the Free State Foundation.
America’s school boards want more money from American taxpayers but they don’t want to be told what to do with it.
Scores in New Orleans since Hurricane Katrina have jumped considerably at a time when the majority of the city’s public schools have become charter schools.
Republican presidential contender Herman Cain may catch more than the Washington establishment by surprise.
The second amendment has been getting a surprising boost on campuses lately—from college women—much to the consternation of university administrators.
Are Nebraska college students receiving a well-rounded education?
Listen to a bona fide historian give some surprising history lessons. Originally broadcast on April 7, 2011.
A Mid East Studies professor who we have covered is in the news again, and once again the subject of investigations surrounding claims that his attitudes towards Israel could be labeled discriminatory.