In December, artist Sam Kerson sued the Vermont Law School for threatening to cover a campus mural he painted in 1994 depicting the state’s role in helping freed slaves via the Underground Railroad.
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Long before corporations acknowledged Black Lives Matter, they championed the plights of specific endangered species.
A seminary fired a professor for his repeated criticism of its leftward direction but used COVID-19 budget cuts as cover to hide its true motives, he claims.
Some publishers are moving toward an open model, prompted by COVID-19.
Reliance on formulas and philosophies giving way to complexity and case studies
Private universities arguably get to have their cake and eat it, too, when it comes to the kind of oversight to which public schools are subject: Private institutions get to avoid the inconvenience of responding to Freedom of Information Act requests while enjoying the benefit of government funds by way of federal loans and grants.
Nanotechnology innovator charged over alleged links to Chinese state-run academic talent programme, in expanding federal crackdown
When Antifa scholar Mark Bray, known for advocating political violence, gave a guest lecture in September at Bucknell University on the eve of the 9/11 anniversary, it was met with little resistance.
When U.S. District Judge Stephanie Rose upheld “qualified immunity” for University of Iowa officials in a successful First Amendment lawsuit by a Christian student organization, she said the constitutional issues were not established “beyond debate.”
A 19-year trend of rising textbook prices reversed itself more than two years ago and shows no signs of returning, according to a renowned economist’s review of new government data and a textbook price-comparison website’s purchasing data.