October 18, 2023
Preview articles in this issue with articles by Warren Treadgold, Victor Schmithorst, Daniel Asia, Jonathan Katz, Bruce Gilley, and others.
Editor's introduction to the Fall 2023 issue.
Warren Treadgold believes it might finally be possible to achieve real higher education reform.
Rather than furthering psychology’s status as a science and relevant field of healthcare, the APA functions as a political apparatus for progressive causes.
Composer and Professor of Composition Daniel Asia traces the rise of Jazz trumpeter Wynton Marsalis
Mark Adair avers that we may have reduced the role of the classics in university curricula simply because it is too hard.
The claim that American policing “traces back” to, “started out” as, or “evolved directly from,” southern slave patrols, is false.
October 19, 2023
When a university administrator talks about “diversity” he is changing the subject from his proper responsibility—improving the quality of teaching, research, and learning.
Donald T. Williams absorbs the work of literary greats so thoroughly that it is appropriate to consider these authors “friends.”
Harvard’s renowned Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences Henry Rosovsky challenged the worst tendencies in higher education when they were first emerging.
At a March 2023 meeting of the NAS affiliate California Association of Scholars, NAS treasurer and board member Brue Gilley assessed the challenges and achievements of both organizations.
Gorman Beauchamp is angered (and somewhat amused) that the work of the great Bard has now been scrutinized under the lens of antiracist ideology.
October 23, 2023
Michael Wesley Suman says some technical glitches reduce the value of the new anthology Diversity, Inclusion, and Equity and the Threat to Academic Freedom.
Timothy Goeglein makes a strong moral and cultural case for teaching the “Great American Story.”
Charles Chieppo and Jamie Glass review Tom Loveless’s take on why the Common Core curriculum failed.
John H. Garvey reminds us of the importance of living virtuously.
James W. Springer explains why Bruce Bawer’s pivotal text remains indispensable.
Anthony B. Bradley believes college fraternities can help alleviate the crisis our young men are experiencing.
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