When campus radicals run out of conservatives or even moderates to use the heckler’s veto on, they turn their sights to other radicals deemed insufficiently radical.
At a Rutgers University panel discussion in October, “Identity politics: the new racialism on campus?,” sponsored by Spike, “a British anti-misanthropy current-affairs magazine,” audience members began interrupting the panelists with chants of “black lives matter!”…
A student-written op-ed that ran in the September 25th issue of The Daily Princetonian argued that conservatives should not have the benefit of free speech, and do not even have the right to expect its protection.
In a math textbook for teachers, a math professor claims that her discipline is a “white privilege,” but do her claims add up?
How do you defend student group s who physically endanger students exercising their verbal First Amendment rights? With a lot of double talk, a veritable word salad.
Social media posts resulted in another academic career setback.
It turns out that the racist graffiti and messages that appeared at Eastern Michigan University last year and sent students to the streets protesting were actually not concocted by a white student.
Despite a virtually unbroken series of losses—and in academia, no less—proponents of Boycotts, Divestment and Sanctions aimed at Israel continue to dominate academic departments and do their level best to suppress Israeli advocacy.
Perhaps there is a reason why professors who outline the benefits of collectivism stick to the theoretical and hypothetical.
Religious liberty actually has had a long and noble history in the United States, at least until recently.