The new president, Miles K. Davis, wanted to shift Linfield University’s focus to meet student demand. Liberal-arts professors had other ideas.
The Weekend Interview
Generation Z is lonelier than millennials and more reluctant to embrace the responsibilities and joys of adulthood. Life online seems to be a reason.
Mobs have targeted Jordan Peterson, but he hasn’t lost his university job and his publishers have stuck by him. What’s his secret?
After a stint at the Obama Energy Department, Steven Koonin reclaims the science of a warming planet from the propaganda peddlers.
A government commission finds the U.K. is no longer ‘deliberately rigged’ against minorities. Cue the outrage and racial attacks on its chairman, Tony Sewell.
Years before Covid, Zvi Galil launched Georgia Tech’s successful online master’s in computer science. Is Zoom U. the future?
The vaccine revolution didn’t happen on its own. It’s a product of decades of planning and investment.
The country made a deal with Pfizer: enough shots for everyone in exchange for data on the results.
Growing up in India, Vandi Verma admired Spock on ‘Star Trek’ and wanted to be an engineer. Now she drives the NASA rover exploring the red planet.
Civil-rights advocates abandon the old ideal for the new term, which ‘has no meaning’ and promises no progress but makes it easy to impute bigotry, says Shelby Steele.
How a Census Bureau error led Democrats to assume they were on the right side of inexorable demographic trends.
Railroads can’t refuse to carry passengers for their political views. The same rule should apply to online monopolies, legal scholar Richard Epstein argues.
Recently retired after 38 years in the NYPD, John McAuliffe says the force is ‘demoralized.’ He’s no fan of Mayor de Blasio, and Black Lives Matter makes him see red.
The departing attorney general talks about John Durham, Robert Mueller, Hunter Biden, Mike Flynn and the flak he’s taken from both parties.
Trump lost badly in New York and California, but Republican candidates picked up House seats in both states. Here’s how two of them did it.
Californians rejected racial preferences even more soundly this year than in 1996. Will the Supreme Court reverse itself next?
Bob Chitester’s 1980 PBS series ‘Free to Choose’ helped make capitalism popular. Can markets make a comeback in the era of AOC?
Great Barrington Declaration co-authors Martin Kulldorff and Jay Bhattacharya on the costs of lockdown, the science of immunity, and the politicization of the coronavirus pandemic.
How historian Fred Siegel came to appreciate the president’s defense of ‘bourgeois values’ against the ‘clerisy.’
The Heritage Foundation’s president on the racial progress she’s experienced, the problems that remain, and becoming a target of Fox host Tucker Carlson.