A veteran educator takes a look at his profession and finds it wanting in intellectual diversity and rigorous training.
Leave it up to the academic left to try and extinguish views that would
challenge their own.
A widely-used history sees America’s past as a class struggle.
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.
When federal agents denied a controversial Mid East scholar a work visa, the school that wanted to hire him also went into denial.
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.
While Americans continue to move south of the Mason Dixon line, officials at southern institutions of higher learning try to distance their schools from the region that they are in.
If you are trying to decide which university to attend, you might want to think twice about heavily basing your decision on the U.S. News and World Report’s infamous college rankings.
Merely because a school has a big endowment and can spend lavishly doesn’t guarantee that its students learn more than at a school which has to pinch its pennies.
While undergraduates across the country express interest in signing up for the Reserve Officer Training Corps, these students are
more likely than not unable to find a branch at their own alma mater.
The Colorado Board of Regents wants to take a poll to find out whether ideology governs hiring practices in the university system and the American Association of University Professors (AAUP) is clearly not happy about it.
Does the Supreme Court ruling=more student aid?
Like top-down efforts to reform education pursued by Republican presidents, the Obama Administration’s Common Core program, in which states exchange essentially national standards for federal aid, is already flailing, if not failing.
When you get outside the Cathedral and even the Theology Department of CUA, you find a curriculum startlingly similar to that of many secular institutions of higher learning.
Will you be celebrating Natural Law this July 4th? You should be. Your Founding Fathers did.
“Is Big Philanthropy Undermining Democracy?” NYU prof asks.
The theology at the Catholic University of America, the only college in the United States chartered by the Vatican, may be doctrinally sound but its anthropology courses border on the pagan.
Younger people are staying on federal disability insurance rolls longer than in previous years, leading to bigger government payouts overall.
A recent study concluded that colleges’ teaching preparation is an “industry of mediocrity.”
A bipartisan research council found that American students are just average.