If we want our children to have a better education than we had will we have to train our children to educate themselves?
Most people still view classical education as merely a nostalgic throwback to the past.
Hazing practices have a deep history and cross-cultural universality.
Do you think we would see a drastic improvement in writing ability if we corrected even one of these areas in today’s schools?
When it comes to school, educators always know best, right?
It's a pervasive idea in politics, art, and culture.
It’s commonly believed today that "Everyone is entitled to their own opinion." What nonsense.
The Library of Congress had a special visitor Wednesday: 4-year-old Daliyah Arana.
A speech for the ages.
Penn State is launching a campaign to help students cope with the stress, anxiety and distress they feel as Trump's presidency nears.
College administrators have turned their campuses into “surveillance” states.
A Michigan man's ticketing for warming up his car on a frigid day brings to mind something Bertrand Russell wrote on "petty power."
A once 'vibrant and useful discipline' has experienced a sad decline, writes Charles Kupfer.
Have feel-good practices and culturally sensitive attitudes replaced the factual tools kids need in order to read?
A confirmation of what has long been suspected?
A leading climate scientist resigned last week citing "disenchantment with universities, the academic field of climate science, and scientists."
Unearned praise, we seem to have determined, is necessary to ensure that children don’t get depressed and fall further behind their peers.
Students: “White philosophers” should be studied only “if required”--and then only critically.
As a parent sending a child off to kindergarten, one realizes it’s a very big deal.
Would we see a change for the better in the nation’s schools if education was placed back in the hands of local communities?
The economies of the U.S. territories of Puerto Rico, American Samoa, and the Northern Mariana Islands tell a common story.
Would we see a change of direction in society if more kids were raised in a “chore culture” of hard work and responsibility both at home and school?
The apprentice revolution is not just a better way to learn and work. It’s a better way to think and live.
It's quite simple really.
Millennials are right to be angry about their schooling.
We waste a lot of time trying to plow through books without a clear purpose.
Pushing everyone toward college can only lead to disillusionment and lost opportunities for both the student and society at large.