Have we gradually shamed little boys into avoiding bold, independent, and enterprising interests?
5 reasons why students today aren't studying the great classics of the past.
"The robust discussion I have always sought to expose my students to doesn’t seem to be worth it anymore."
We the Internet TV's short documentary “Silence U Part 2: What has Yale Become?" is a masterpiece.
Are American classes too easy?
In 1982 a University of Texas student stumbled on a proposed constitutional amendment that was never ratified. So he did something about it.
Have we handicapped many students by removing Latin from schools?
Seventy-five truck drivers in Maine stand to win millions because of a missing Oxford comma in a legal clause.
A case for ditching relativism and returning to absolutes?
Rather than argue with some people, it's probably better to save your breath.
New Poll Shows a Frightening Percentage of Americans Can’t Name a Single Supreme Court Justice (See Graph)
A symptom of the increasing decline in civic and historical literacy?
Cornell West and Robbie P. George protest against close-mindedness and violence in the wake of the Middlebury College riot.
And students are recognizing this... Big Time.
California's new school grading system "grades on a curve and paints a far rosier picture in academics than past measurements."
Professor Lori Isbell weighs in on why her students need continual hand-holding to get through an assignment.
Defective corn kernels show striking similarities to cancer cells, researchers discovered.
Humans tend to be fascinated by arrogant people, but they don’t want to live like them.
The Addis Housewares study found over half of mums just don't have the time to teach their kids domestic know-how.
"Children no longer play because we have taken from them the opportunity and, I’ll insist, even the capacity to play."
We don’t see much of this kind of instruction in today’s schools.
Shouldn’t we be more concerned with putting knowledgeable teachers in a classroom than whether or not schools measure up on the diversity threshold?
Once the government gets involved in a scuffle, everybody loses.
Is it time to realize that a “fair and equitable” education system might be holding our nation’s best and brightest from accomplishing great things?
The rapid rise in unelected “experts” telling parents how they should raise, feed and educate their children is alarming.
The Department of Justice put itself in the role of “the Handicapper General” from the satirical and dystopian science fiction story Harrison Bergeron.
Why do we think children prefer reading on screens versus paper?
Let’s face it: not many young Americans – nor their parents – have $100,000 to throw at four years of college.
Would we see more Ediths rise to the surface if our education system placed greater emphasis on incorporating the family into learning?