Ask the people in our immigrant community why we moved to the United States, and hear again and again: ‘For the kids.’ Yet here we are, failing them in one of the most important ways.
Courts will not be able to ignore the reality that education is speech and that states are imposing unconstitutional content and viewpoint discrimination.
The power of ‘A People’s History of the United States’ to inspire violence should not be doubted after the attack of Antifa supporter Willem Van Spronsen.
Critics claim that teaching biblical literacy in public school is a violation of the separation of church and state. Not even close.
Schools could do more to address over-feminized education. This would improve the education of young men and women, and make school a better place to learn.
We’d sink into a Chernobyl-level meltdown from the Puget Sound to the Florida Keys over which content to mandate.
Teaching the value of free thought matters now more than ever. Unfortunately, most American public schools take the opposite approach.
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.
It’s idiotic to decide who is important to study based on what their skin and hair looks like rather than our available knowledge about their civilization and its effects on the world.
The nation’s largest advanced high school curriculum provider persists in presenting ideologically slanted curricula to U.S. students at taxpayer expense.
My state, Oklahoma, was one of the first and only to repeal Common Core. It took years of work, and ultimately accomplished just about nothing.
The College Board’s new European history framework minimizes or ignores religion, free enterprise, the brutality of the Soviet Union, European intellectual history, and Great Britain.
A recent critique of ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’ by novelist Alice Randall has converted me into a full-throttled defender of Harper Lee’s coming of age tale.
Yale’s English department decided it will no longer require English majors to study literary luminaries such as William Shakespeare and John Donne.
It looks like this is as close to an apology or admission of failure as we’re going to get, folks. Sorry about that $4 trillion and mangled years of education for American K-12 kids and teachers.
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