College admistrators now make civil rights and civil liberties an either/or choice, a new book by law school professor David E. Bernstein shows.
A friend of Accuracy In Academia sent us a limerick that you might find amusing.
With an eye for the future, the battleground for gay activists is in the schools and children are the targets, a new book, The Homosexual Agenda reveals, while developments in at least one state capitol seem to bear the authors out.
When Ryan Cooper sought recognition for a campus chapter of Young Americans for Freedom (YAF) from the student government at Southwest Missouri State University (SMSU), the undergrad hoped that SMSU officials would give YAF the same privileges that groups such as Students United for International Peace (SUIP) enjoy.
While campus demonstrators react to anti-affirmative action bake sales nationwide, few of the protestors could imagine paying top dollar for a cookie and still not getting it.
While the U. S. government continues to unearth terrorist cells on American soil, senior and junior officials in our nation’s academies busily combat-conservative student groups.
Editorials written by vituperative academicians that claim America deserves the wrath of terrorists such as Osama bin Laden are standard fare.
A noted scholar blasts campus “diversity” campaigns as condescending.
The ways in which America’s colleges and universities are rotting are many. Perhaps the most bitter pill to swallow is that despite the decay, the cost of college has ballooned more than tenfold in real terms in the past quarter century.
SUNY-Potsdam’s War on Frats Daniel Flynn Cops Sicced on Greeks for Giving Out Cocoa, Wearing Letters Faternities at the State University of New York at Potsdam (SUNY-Potsdam) are crying foul after their member were threatened…
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.
Read highlights of the debate between American Association of University Professors member John K. Wilson and Accuracy in Academia executive director Mal Kline.
Edward Conard, in his book Unintended Consequences: Why Everything You’ve Been Told About The Economy Is A Lie, discusses America’s swift economic growth over the years and how this is a good thing.
As Dominic Tierney, an associate professor at Swathmore, puts it, it is now up to the U.S. to see and deal with China as a small Lilliputian threat through a giant “Brobdingnagian lens.”
“No child who goes to these schools should get through them without being humiliated.”—Charles Murray on the state of higher education in remarks at the Fordham Institute, June 26, 2012.
Phill Brooks is a revered figure in the Missouri press corps who probably knows every nook and cranny of the State House from his four decades covering it. Nonetheless, when Republicans in the assembly placed a bust of Rush Limbaugh in the Capitol, it gave Brooks a chance to opine on a national story, and he added to the inaccuracies that marked press coverage of the controversy.
As the upcoming fall elections approach, much of the noise and criticism of Rep. Peter King (R-NY) and his hearings on the growing threat of Muslim radicalization have died down as the media has moved on to other news.
As unemployment continues to rise and military funding becomes gradually depleted, members of Congress seem content with twiddling their thumbs and doing nothing to establish a feasible budget plan.
The failure to reach an accord between the Obama Administration and the Russian government should not have been a surprise because the Syrian conflict is viewed differently in the West than in Russia, David Satter, the former Moscow correspondent for the Financial Times, alleges.
The housing market has had more ups and downs in the past six years than an angsty teenager, yet while the path to recovery appears hopeful, the debate has intensified over the government’s role in creating recovery policies.