Some survey results offer hope after decades of declining literacy.
Arguably the most historic press coverage its publisher ever got, cro looks back at how the Soviet Union’s state press covered the founding of Accuracy In Academia during the Cold War.
At Columbia, the principal anti-Israel voices are not student leaders and groups but faculty and academic departments.
Since the whole language method of teaching left students knowing no language, it may be time to take a second look at phonics.
Our African-American family’s education in Kwanzaa continues to this day.
Government officials now remove every vestige of religion from public agencies and places, including schools, but the founders of those institutions may have had other ideas.
Though few educators themselves can tell you whether teachers give too much or too little homework, most research shows that students are not overburdened with studying.
The push towards equality in education has made a casualty of excellence, a political science professor finds.
Children of all ages who surf the internet tend to watch less TV and read more but a veteran psychologist urges parental guidance.
Today in the United States there is a growing conflict between anti-discrimination law and civil liberties, particularly on college campuses, a legal scholar finds.
The University of Missouri’s “Guide to Religion” includes nearly 10 Wiccan and Pagan observances that professors are asked to consider when scheduling homework or tests.
If you’re wondering why students who study U.S. History appear not to have learned a thing about history, there’s a reason.
Amid the sound and fury over escalating college tuition costs and the student loan bubble, a practical idea may actually have taken hold.
The latest study from the National Association of Scholars features 100 education reforms, including Accuracy in Academia’s.
Being a Republican In Name Only may be the kiss of death in GOP primaries but it’s a great selling point in academia.
When academics weigh in on social issues, they tend to get sociological.
“Academia doesn’t train how to do archival research or reward people for doing it.” Hershel Parker, professor of English, emeritus, at the University of Delaware, author of Herman Melville: A Biography.
The nominee to head the Pentagon “also has an Al Jazeera connection through Georgetown University, where he is a professor, and which maintains a campus in Qatar.”
Your response to my article raised some points worthy of further research and discussion.
Scientific genius Albert Einstein posited a theory, other than the scientific ones he is known for, that has withstood the test of time: Insanity is doing the same thing over and over again and expecting different results.