April 20, 2021
The Issue at a Glance, Volume 34, Issue 2.
Editor's Introduction to Volume 34, Issue 2.
April 16, 2021
The faculty at the top twenty finance departments and the editorial boards at the top finance journals are heavily left-leaning. There is little political diversity in the upper echelon of finance aca......
June 7, 2021
On matters of public importance, “science” needs to be fact-checked and adjudicated by a Science Court.
The study of Kipling and Orwell demonstrates how much is to be gained from a proper education in the humanities. Today, university courses have become instruments of indoctrination.
Diversity programs usually do not work, and they often result in negative unintended consequences that are far worse than the problems that such programs were originally designed to address.
Even if affirmative action remains as a label, its substance is sure to change. In fact, perhaps we should start to think of its next phase as Affirmative Action: Release 3.0.
If historians of science present a distorted picture, they imperil the future of science, a future on which modern civilization depends.
We reject the view that the members of any ethnic, racial, or tribal group have the sole right to tell “our story,” because that story is not solely theirs.
Self-censorship is widely practiced in university communities, under-discussed though it is. What to do about it?
Understanding the illogical origin of cancel culture, we can more easily accept mistakes, flaws, and errors in history, and in ourselves, as part of our fallen nature.
A review essay of "Science Fictions: How Fraud, Bias, Negligence, and Hype Undermine the Search for Truth" by Stuart Ritchie.
Students admitted to American colleges are usually literate, but that does not mean that they habitually read books of any kind.
Pipes nominates Nathan Marsh Pusey, president of Harvard 1953-71, as the person who first foresaw and explained the modern American university’s disastrous decline.
When historians and students confront the past and seek meaning for our present, we challenge with pietas the toxic pride that STEM and “Business English” are all we need.
Richard Phelps critiques James V. Schuls' characteriztion of Sandra Stotsky in his fall 2019 article in Academic Questions, "A Dangerous Belief."
Professor Shuls responds to Richard Phelps' critique of his fall 2019 article in Academic Questions, "A Dangerous Belief," in which he critiques some Sandra Stotsky's education re......
April 19, 2021
A review of "1620: A Critical Response to the 1619 Project" by NAS President Peter W. Wood.
A review of "Multiculturalism in Canada: Constructing a Model Multiculture with Multicultural Values" by Hugh Donald Forbes.
A review of "How to Think Like Shakespeare: Lessons from a Renaissance Education" by Scott Newstok.
A review of "The Crisis of Liberalism: The Prelude to Trump" by Fred Siegel.
A review of "Stamped from the Beginning: The Definitive History of Racist Ideas in America" by Ibram Kendi.
A review of "A Time to Build: From Family and Community to Congress and the Campus, How Recommitting to Our Institutions Can Revive the American Dream" by Yuval Levin.
A trio of poems by Donald M. Hassler: "Conservative Values from 1859-1860," "Family Ties and Generation Sonnet," and "A Sonnet of Cacophony."
Become a member or login to read every issue.