A recent Brookings Institution survey, for example, found that 44 percent of students believed so-called “hate speech” is not protected by the first amendment while another 16 percent answered “don’t know.”
In a “Dear Colleague” letter to university administrators, the U. S. Department of Education reversed the Obama Administration’s guidance urging school officials to go above and beyond, some would say outside, the law while investigating charges of sexual harassment under Title IX laws.
Whenever a journalism school claims it has found a new and improved way to train reports, it seems, the result is an even more partisan and ideological training camp than what is already in place.
The Minneapolis public school system is experiencing a massive student exodus and guess where they’re going.
Last summer the Annenberg Public Policy Center (APCC) at Penn elected to test Americans’ Constitutional awareness but may have contributed to historical misconceptions in the process.
U. S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos vow to bring due process and the rule of law back to Title IX investigations of sexual harassment “triggered” much predicable criticism from equally predictable critics, such as former Vice President Joe Biden.
Every now and then, public officials announce an ostensibly “get tough” education reform, ostensibly to make schools work better. Conversely, it usually involves more governmental control and less individual freedom.
Long before the hooded, masked, and dressed-in-black Antifa thugs marauded across campuses such as Berkeley, other supposed progressive campus activists had been raging an ideological war against ideas with which they disagreed.
A quintet of former U. S. Secretaries of Education are weighing in on behalf of the so-called DREAM Act designed to benefit the children of illegal aliens.
Republican presidents from Dwight D. Eisenhower to George H. W. Bush have referred to U. S. Supreme Court decisions as “the law of the land.” Actually, that distinction belongs to the document we celebrate today—the U. S. Constitution.
Nearly half a million people have fled California, New York and Illinois
Rolling Stone, a magazine sued for defamation, reached a settlement with a University of Virginia fraternity on undisclosed terms.
University of Minnesota, after an outcry over an internal e-mail that suggested not using Christmas-related words in staff parties, condemned the e-mail and said it was not university policy to impose such rules.
A trio of academics has put together a holiday-themed anti-Trump race card.
Since it starts today, The Daily Caller did a recap on the man who invented the “African holiday.” “The creator of Kwanzaa is Maulana Ndabezitha Karenga, a 76-year-old professor of Africana studies at California State…
American universities producing and hiring home-grown clowns, from Ivy Leagues down through states and localities, should feel properly dissed.
That’s where the real assault is.
And leaves academics stunned.
Protesters from the City University of New York protested tax cuts in a demonstration on Wall Street. The delicious irony is that in that locale they were more likely to demonstrate before supporters of Hillary Clinton than of Donald Trump.
A Bloomsburg University sociologist is trying to tie Turning Point USA to the alt-right, mostly by putting them in the same sentence.