More than a month into the fall semester, COVID hospitalizations of students at 50 of the nation’s top colleges remain near zero.
The Big Ten Conference voted to begin their fall football season after adopting “significant medical protocols” to ensure the safety of players and coaches on and off the field.
Students disagree about whether Falwell should have been asked to leave sooner, and whether more change is still needed from the university’s leadership.
With the news that many Ivy League schools are increasing tuition despite only offering online classes, there is never a better time than now to just say ‘no.’
For decades, Communist China has cunningly exerted its influence, spread its propaganda, and conducted espionage on college campuses across America.
If colleges want to continue to attract international students to remain financially sound, there is only one thing to do — reopen this fall.
After fellow Cornell professors and students attacked his disagreement with the ongoing protests, Professor Jacobson gave the perfect response.
The colleges ought to have proactively provided students with a partial tuition refund, rather than wait to be sued for it.
Students with bright prospects and high hopes after graduation are now faced with tough decisions about where to live and what to do with their degrees.
By fall, students should be back on campus, remaining cautious but allowed to return to the rigorous and engaging academic environment schools owe them.
The Ivy League and other schools, like Wisconsin, which decided to reject the NCAA’s exemptions, are needlessly punishing their athletes for a global problem.
Numerous colleges and universities are making all grades for this semester pass/fail or giving students an A regardless of their actual work.
Professor Richard Vedder’s book, ‘Restoring the Promise: Higher Education in America,’ offers some valuable critiques of the failures of higher education, although the book’s perspective is at times narrow.
There are opportunities for substantive reform in the current system. But mocking college graduates, many of whom have been led astray, doesn’t help.
No need to bribe officials or Photoshop photos of your kids playing water polo. You should encourage them to be progressive activists instead!
Why should Americans give weight to Ivy League credentials when many such students are too scared to handle even respectful intellectual dissent?
In his new book, ‘Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech,’ Princeton professor Keith Whittington highlights a variety of compelling historical arguments demonstrating that free speech created modern universities as we know it.
Princeton professor Keith E. Whittington’s new book, ‘Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech,’ urges universities to recognize that promoting freedom of speech is integral to their educational mission.
And more U.S. universities and colleges should offer them internship credit for it.
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