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.
That’s right. At Duke University, students can get credit for a course entitled “Campus Culture and Drinking,” according to the American Council of Trustees and Alumni.
You know that political correctness has gotten out of hand when even leftist stalwart Marcus Raskin conveys his distaste for some of the excesses of PC language.
Some professors not only have erroneous knowledge of their own subjects but also feel obligated to preach about that which they do not know.
At the University of North Carolina at Wilmington, a conservative professor has PC administrators ruing the day they granted him tenure.
Making its break from reality official, the American Association of University Professors named as its new chief a college administrator who is famous for sponsoring conferences on sex at a state university.
In the span of a month, two killings have shocked the college community at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington, leading to questions regarding the UNC system’s admission policies as well as campus security.
Edward Conard’s book Unintended Consequences attacks the myths surrounding modern economics.
On June 14, 2012, Mal Kline, the executive director of Accuracy in Academia, debated John K. Wilson of the American Association of University Professors at the Heritage Foundation.
America’s Spiritual Capital, by Nicholas Capaldi and Theodore Roosevelt Malloch, offers a refreshing reminder of the country’s Judeo-Christian heritage and how this heritage has led to American prosperity, and from a pair of academics, no less.
Daniel Sanchez, editor of the Ludwig von Mises Institute newsletter “The Free Market,”does a great job in remembering this great economist.
You can find out what the Public Broadcasting System (PBS) may not want you to know about it at an Accuracy in Academia author’s night on July 18, 2012, at which free food will be available.
The recent Supreme Court verdict on Obamacare has been the cause of much head-scratching throughout the United States.
Currently, the economic crisis is crunching students across the U.S. as they face a crisis: should they go into debt to get a four-year college degree and in the process receive federal student aid?
“In the surreal world of student loans, the brilliant student completing an electrical engineering degree at M.I.T. pays the same interest rate as the student majoring in ethnic studies at a state university who has a GPA below 2.0.”—Ohio University economist Richard Vedder
Dr. Thomas Henriksen, in his book America and the Rogue States, explains the emergence of these terrorist states and how the U.S. should deal with them.
According to a recent Special Report from Accuracy in Media’s Center for Investigative Journalism and Accuracy in Academia, PBS’s spending and bloated budget have ballooned to upwards of $450 million.