For the first six years of their education, I homeschooled my kids. While I loved it, here are a few things I would have changed.
Demanding the religiously observant violate their core beliefs in order to avoid public harassment and humiliation goes against everything we stand for as a country.
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.
Between ineffective teaching methods at school and an overdose of screen time at home, our children are becoming intellectually deficient. We need to reverse the trends.
Now that I have witnessed college propaganda firsthand, I refuse to ignore the indefensible and discriminatory behavior of the liberal campus bullies.
It’s time to put aside partisan bickering and racism accusations. Like Trump or hate him, the fact is that the past 60 years in Baltimore have been a dismal failure.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Ben Domenech interviews education economist Eric Hanushek.
Despite fierce opposition from teachers unions, the GOP legislature makes a small first step toward allowing parents and children to have more control over their futures.
Would our schools have prepared Abraham Lincoln to give us the Gettysburg Address or Second Inaugural? Do they aspire to?
While these two bills focused on homeschooling, the same perspective on parental rights—that the state knows best, parents be damned—can be seen in legislative branches throughout the country.
Although smartphones have largely mollified students’ destructive energy, they have also smothered their creative energy and shaved off their humanity.
Parent emails, difficult administration, limited pay raise potential, the looming threat of strikes — why would one choose to enter such a field?
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.
A Mississippi school district is going after Harper Lee’s classic work, contending that its difficult themes will make students too uncomfortable.
On the surface, the schools could not seem more different. Purdue is an elite public Reseach-1 institution, and Kaplan, Inc is an outgrowth of test-prep cram schools.
Allowing young children to learn naturally through play, rather than in academic settings, is better for their academic growth long-term.
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