But, on the Christian view, if it is not sanctity toward which we must move, on pain of our lives, then what is it?
I wish to share with you the experiences I encountered and the revelations I endured when as a Professor of English I crossed a faculty picket line
Public interest in education—possibly because most families have contacts with educational institutions—is focused on opportunity and performance.
Though we have been the beneficiaries of the greatest material prosperity in the world's history, Americans seem obsessed with a growing sense of failure.
In contemplating the situation in higher education today, one is hard put to find a phraseology of sufficient force to reflect the disarray that has come.
When one looks at the changes in education over the century in the United States, one is led to the conclusion that there are three major areas of thrust.
The traditional theory of the free market economy clearly distinguishes it from anarchy. But this freedom needs to be protected by a constraining power.
There is a portion of the educational market that operates outside the government structure, free to rise or fall to satisfy market demands.
Whether total investment, employment, or revenue is considered, education currently is the biggest and the most rapidly expanding major American industry.
The American public, taken as a whole, has forgotten—or else never knew—that the ends of education are wisdom and virtue.