Somewhere along the way, we forgot how to argue well. Help restore civil discourse.
As Americans celebrate the 4th of July holiday, it’s a good time to reflect on just how little college students know...
Teen summer employment has experienced a dramatic drop in the last 30 years.
It's up to research funders, institutes, and researchers themselves to act to make a system that represents defensible democratic values.
Search engines are convenient, but do they undermine a student’s opportunity to learn how to investigate a topic and retain information if a digital device is not immediately available to them?
This is where attaining strong literacy and numeracy skills meet individual interests and innate childhood curiosity.
Of the hours Americans devote to free time, one area in particular is rather shortchanged.
Alcuin was an 8th century cleric. Never heard of him? You should have.
Most children spend their summers going from one camp to the next, busily engaged in anything and everything their parents can come up with, never having a moment to catch their breath. But that may be changing.
The constitutional system the Founding Fathers built is strong, but it can’t survive when citizens en masse are ready to come to blows with one another on a semipermanent basis.
Beyond being an irritant and filling society with busybodies of the worst type, these people are indicative of the infantilization of the American adult.
The Supreme Court ruled 5-4 Wednesday that nonunion government workers can’t be forced to pay dues or other fees to support a union.
“Sometimes the simple act of making your bed can give you the lift you need to start your day..."
Although math is a useful tool, mathematicians throughout history have considered it to have a much higher purpose.
Why are schools so reluctant to enact strict disciplinary policies?
On Free Speech, 40% of Americans Are Closer to the Chinese Government’s Interpretation than the Founding Fathers
Growing numbers of Americans no longer believe in the Founders vision that the function of government is to protect citizen’s pre-existing and unalienable rights.
A Washington university is shelling out big bucks to settle a dispute with a Republican student group that filed a lawsuit alleging the school discriminated against it by charging exorbitant security fees for speaker events.
Paul Boron is 13 years old. And he’s facing a felony eavesdropping charge that could change the course of the rest of his life.
Bias in favor of or against an individual simply because of his or her race or ethnicity is morally wrong.
Here are three things that stuck with me after listening to the best-selling author of 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos.
By protesting instead of arguing, student activists risk having their arguments drowned in the wash of media publicity that invariably comes their way. They will be seen, to be sure, but they very likely will not be heard.
Are we jumping to conclusions if we assume that a lack of diversity in certain charter schools is a result of racial bias?
A new Pew Research quiz shows that many Americans can't tell the difference between fact and opinion. Can you?
While Congress deliberates on student loan relief, how else can parents help their kids make informed life decisions and avoid student debt?
Each of the VPs in the diversity division at the University of Texas make more than six figures. Meanwhile, tuition at the school more than doubled between 2002 and 2015.
Our culture is full of sour stuff. We could all use a little bit more nectar.
Today’s children are experiencing a barrage of new books – in school, in libraries, and even at home – which encourage them to fight for social justice, to question the past and its authorities, to assert their own opinions and fight for them.
A Northeastern University professor’s Washington Post op-ed “Why Can’t We Hate Men?” has received a flood of negative feedback.