The University of Michigan is ratcheting up the political correctness on campus with a new speech code. But is controlling speech based on sensitivity sensitive at all? Or is it the path to tyranny?
When the "communist" Chinese government can influence who American universities hire and what they teach, East meets West becomes more than just cultural exchange.
Women are still "underrepresented" in science, technology, engineering, and math, and the social engineers are none too happy about it. And they're bent on balancing the scales.
In an unauthorized exercise of imagination, a nine-year-old boy said he could make a schoolmate "disappear" with a magic ring. He was then suspended for making a "terroristic threat."
Hundreds of educators and officials from around the world met at UNESCO headquarters in Paris January 28-30 to push forward the UN’s Framework for Action on Education — planetary central planning for children, families, and nations.
The United States may be producing only one-tenth as many scientists as does China, but Americans may soon excel in at least one area: “sensitivity" — as defined by modern educational overlords.
While George Orwell once said, “There are some ideas so absurd that only an intellectual could believe them,” even he might be surprised at what passes for scholarship at today’s American colleges.
An all-female university panel of professors and activists has an idea for combating "sexism" and "racism": Make sure that women and blacks speak first in classroom discussions.
Call it athletics Marxism: In line with the growing trend toward "no-score" sports, a high-school girls’ basketball coach has just been suspended for achieving a resounding victory.
President Obama proposed Thursday making two years of community college free for all students. Although his plan does not have an official cost established yet, White House officials estimate that the price tag for taxpayers will be "significant."
Dr. Sandra L. Stotsky, professor emerita at the University of Arkansas, recently said that Renaissance Learning’s latest report revealed that a large number of college freshman are reading at a seventh-grade level.