“When a judge goes beyond simply applying a law or constitution according to its original meaning,” says constitutional attorney Gene Schaerr, “and instead pours his own new meaning into it, he or she is engaged in an immoral act.”
Students can effect change on campuses across the country by combating the liberal biases that so often appear at colleges and universities, say two young conservative leaders.
The problem with President Bush’s policy on immigration is that it benefits immigrants who see America not as a melting pot but as a crock of gold, according to a Republican U. S. congressman.
A select few are so fed up with the liberal excesses and political correctness of academia that they are coming out of the shadows to wage a war of reform.
Although rarely mentioned in any college courses on Africa, the Reverend Ndabaningi Sithole is literally the father of African Nationalism, the title of a book that he wrote in 1959.
Ron Johnson of Kansas State University walks through a revolving door into and out of his job as advisor to the school paper, alternately being fired and rehired and fired again by the school, all in the name of diversity.
Disturbed by the repression of politically incorrect speech on campuses within his state, a North Carolina congressman discusses the need for an Academic Bill of Rights.
Universities nationwide and the State Department, seemingly unrelated institutions, have more in common than one might think.
When the scholars you look up to need to do some remedial thinking, you may need to look elsewhere for your mentors.
A case study of the manner in which politicians turn state colleges and universities into political playgrounds.
For years, claims of liberal biases on college campuses have run rampant. Peter Wood and Michael Toscano of the National Association of Scholars set out to test these claims in a thorough investigation of Bowdoin College.
An actual title—Bob Meister, Professor of Political and Social Thought in the Department of the History of Consciousness, UC Santa Cruz
“What we do is we encourage people to go to college promiscuously.”— Gary Shapiro, president and CEO of the Consumer Electronics Association @ the bloggers’ briefing at the Heritage Foundation.
Egyptian human rights activist Cynthia Farahat, the author of the political novel, Cognac, will speak at the next Accuracy in Academia Author’s Night on May 30, 2013. Complementary food and beverages will be provided.
Cynthia Farahat, the author of the political novel, Cognac, will speak at the next Accuracy in Academia Author’s Night on May 30, 2013.
Although academics have never been in short supply to discuss political scandals, there seems to be a caveat: They tend to be crises in which Republicans are the alleged malefactors.
This goes way beyond the Supreme Court ruling that to constitute illegal sexual harassment, sexual advances or other verbal or physical conduct must be severe and pervasive, and create a hostile environment.
John Allison’s book, The Financial Crisis and the Free Market Cure: Why Pure Capitalism is the World Economy’s Only Hope, skewers the federal government.
A 90-page report about leftist bias at the University of California has stirred controversy among academics and other interested parties, but so far, the targets of the study have chosen silence as their weapon of choice.
How does a media bias translate to an academic one? When a practitioner of the former gets to ply her trade in the Ivory Tower.