Written/Unwritten is a collection of essays by American academic faculty of color who have written poignant essays about the challenges, barriers, pain, and resilience required of being a
“For some families, sending a child to a private university now is like buying a BMW every year—and driving it off a cliff.
“What she describes is the end of childhood as we once knew it.”
If you are going to read one book on parenting this year, make it The Collapse of Parenting by Leonard Sax.
“A classic liberal education has few defenders.”—Fareed Zakaria
“Kevin Carey has written a challenging book, one that deserves careful attention . . .”
“To live one’s life as an artist is to dream of immortality.”
The challenge former Assistant Secretary of Education, Dianne Ravitch unleashes is formidable.
“. . . a well-deserved personal tribute.”
Why Teach? In Defense of Real Education is the proverbial cry in the wilderness—a cry for what was and for what can be.
Of all the scientific discoveries that swept the 20th century—from relativity to quantum mechanics to polio vaccine—the deciphering of the writing on thousands of fragments of clay tablets unearthe
“Making Scientists is a valuable contribution to the growing debate about how best to education the scientists and citizens of tomorrow.”
“. . . will shake up the educational establishment and change the way classrooms are managed and how students are taught.”
Educational reform is high on the agenda of the Obama administration for good reasons.
“School Bullying gives the legal profession the 411 on a hot topic . . .”
“. . . a wealth of information . . . an excellent explanation of what is currently meant by affirmative action . . .”
“. . . exploring the ways identity studies have debased modern education.”
“an eclectic, evolving, engaging compendium of remarkable art assignments.”
Is a great artist made or taught? If taught, by whom? In what way?
“. . . a devotional on the subject of writing. A paean.”
“. . . an ambitious synthesis of factors contributing to a problem affecting all of us.”
“Mr. Plotnik challenges his readers to set themselves apart. . . . genuinely funny.”
Like many social scientists probing the phenomenon of two decades of school shooting rampages, Jessie Klein, Assistant Professor of Sociology and Criminal Justice at Adelphi University, examined ea
“Mr. Mali claims, ‘by the time a student reaches sixth grade, the extent to which he or she could progress intellectually has been almost entirely determined nearly ten years earlier.
“Parents fighting to keep band, orchestra, drama, and dance programs alive in their children’s schools need to read The Muses Go to School: Conversations About the Necessity of Arts in
David Feith, an assistant editorial features editor at the Wall Street Journal and twice recipient of the Robert L.