AP classes, and the College Board, have too large a role in defining the curriculum of American high schools due to their de facto monopoly on the college-credit system for high schoolers.
This is, in itself, disturbing. But what’s more worrying is the acceptance of this state of affairs by journalists and even the athletes who lost their chance at victory.
Looking at the formation of the state of Israel through the lens of the Holocaust isn’t really the right way to understand it. Instead, what really matters is the postwar history.
Media are blowing a problem of hunger on college campuses way out of proportion. Some kids struggle, sure, but there’s no real evidence of a crisis.
Sounding the alarm on these made up ‘deserts’ does more harm than good. There’s simply no real indication Americans are struggling to find higher education.
The rhetoric says the credit is beautifully pro-life and, in taking it away, Congress is practically consigning children to lives in orphanages or being snuffed out in abortion. But is that accurate?
In a new report, the Center for American Progress is trying to make ‘Child Care Deserts’ a metric to drive government policies.
Embedding poor women with long-acting contraception may produce a generation of poor people who may be worse off, lacking the comforts of family life.
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