Michael Moore is coming to Utah, whether it wants him or not.
Although the religious freedom of students and teachers in public schools is under attack nationwide, the victims of the onslaught receive scant support, if not outright opposition, from two groups that should be natural allies in defense of the constitutional right to freedom of religion.
Read how a student stopped a professor’s anti-“McCarthyism” lecture cold by asking a factual question.
A veteran educator takes a look at his profession and finds it wanting in intellectual diversity and rigorous training.
A West Chester University junior takes issue with his school’s take on 9-11
Leave it up to the academic left to try and extinguish views that would
challenge their own.
A veteran newsman now teaching a university course in news media bias does not see a liberal tilt in reporting by networks and print outlets.
A widely-used history sees America’s past as a class struggle.
When the president of Benedict College (BC) decided to base most of the grades of the school’s freshmen on effort rather than test scores, research in papers and grammar, school officials say he was making official a policy widely in place in Academia.
When federal agents denied a controversial Mid East scholar a work visa, the school that wanted to hire him also went into denial.
“There is nothing that arid, overly specialized academicians—who usually attain tenure without ever writing a readable work of interest to the cultivated general reader—hate more than well-written popular history.”—Aram Bakshian,Jr., The American Spectator, February 2013.
What do they really want?
British researchers recently demonstrated that the works of Shakespeare and Wordsworth are “rocket-boosters” to the brain and provide more therapeutic benefits than self-help books.
Maybe professors need to get out more often.
The Admiral of the Ocean Sea gets deconstructed.
Judging by recent student reports, it appears that not even foreign language classes on our nation’s campuses are immune to the scourge of radical ideology.
Ayn Rand does provide much fodder for academics.
Thus does a student characterize the law of the land in Dubai.
The culture you get at cultural meetings nowadays is of the popular variety.
If you want to know what academics admire most in each other, spend some time listening to them share their enthusiasms.