Schools don't get to censor nondisruptive off-campus speech.
The Center has gotten rich in part thanks to its "hate map," which smears many good people.
The country's favorite blue-collar champion calls attention to the 'skills gap' and asks why young men spend so much time online.
The administration’s SAVE plan for student loan forgiveness is estimated to cost $475 billion.
can go forward, rules a federal judge, denying Cleveland State University's motion to dismiss.
The spate of forgiveness reconciles administrative errors when carrying out changes to income-driven repayment plans.
Political appointees should have no role in faculty hiring decisions.
Legacy Preferences, Citizenship, Migration, and the Implications of a Constitutional Ban on Hereditary Privilege
Some scholars and commentators argue that legacy preferences at public universities are unconstitutional because they are a form of hereditary privilege. If so, the same is likely true of the far more consequential hereditary privilege of citizenship that severely restricts the right to live and work in the United States.
Biden plans to slash minimum monthly payments to just 5 percent of borrowers' income.
Adam Martinez was banned from school property after he criticized the district's decision to hire an officer deemed "ineligible for rehire" by the local sheriff's office.
Casey DeSantis' "Mamas for DeSantis" ad goes all in on the culture war instead of focusing on Ron DeSantis' strong record on school choice and COVID policy.
Topics covered include affirmative action, legacy preferences, the student loan forgiveness decision, refugee policy, indictments against Trump, Vladimir Putin, political ignorance, and more.
My New Washington Examiner Article on the Supreme Court's Ruling on Racial Preferences in College Admissions
The article assesses strengths and weaknesses of the Court's decision, and what it will take to implement Chief Justice Roberts' admonition that "[e]liminating racial discrimination means eliminating all of it."
Teachers are citing West Virginia v. Barnette to protect their right not to be compelled to say something they disagree with.
Josh Shapiro campaigned on a promise to increase funding for schools and expand school choice. Only one of those two things made it into the state budget.
Join Reason on YouTube and Facebook Thursday at 1 p.m. Eastern for a live discussion of the Court's recent rulings on affirmative action and same-sex wedding services.
"We are adamant that the hiring committee...not extend a job offer to Dr. Yoel Inbar," reads the petition.
Biden's proposed income-driven repayment plan could still cost taxpayers billions. And it will likely raise tuition too.
They probably aren't illegal under current law. But they are nonetheless wrong for many of the same reasons as racial preferences.
The Irony of Department of Education v. Brown—the Other Student Loan Forgiveness Case Decided by the Supreme Court Yesterday
The Court unanimously ruled the plaintiffs in that case lacked standing. But they might end up getting what they wanted more fully than anyone else involved in the legal battle over student loan forgiveness.
The article goes over the main reasons why the Court's decision was justified.
The administration will try this pathway as an alternative to the HEROES Act of 2003, which pathway was shut down by today's Supreme Court decision.
In today's student loan decision, Justice Barrett offers a textualist rationale for this controversial rule. I have made similar arguments myself.
The Court ruled the plan is illegal, and that at least one plaintiff (the state of Missouri) has standing.
A preliminary assessment of today's decisions. The majority rightly struck a blow against the use of racial preferences for purposes of advancing "diversity" in education. But there are some flaws in its reasoning.
There is no reason for public universities to grant preferential treatment to the scions of their alumni.
Supreme Court on Affirmative Action: 'Eliminating Racial Discrimination Means Eliminating All of It'
In a 6–3 decision, the Court ruled that race-based affirmative action in college admissions violates the 14th Amendment.
Nearly two years after most children returned to the classroom, educational losses continue to grow.
The answer's more complicated than you might think.
Affirmative action becomes harder to defend when it entails discrimination against a variety of racial and ethnic minority groups.
A new study has found that the more schools kept kids online, the worse their pass rates on state standardized tests were.