According to Conn, Christian Universities are not worth accrediting. Why are Christian universities not worth accreditation in his opinion? “By awarding accreditation to religious colleges, the process confers legitimacy on institutions that systematically undermine the most fundamental purposes of higher education.”
Keating Center Staff’s Articles
A recent article by Klauss Issler, PhD, explores the connection of Christ and commerce. Issler found in the Synoptic gospels- Matthew, Mark, and Luke- that work is mentioned in 32 of the 37 parables.
Work however, is not the only thing mentioned. It appears that work is not the only topic mentioned. Issler found that Christ seemed to also have a positive view of commerce.
Professor Mike Adams, a criminology professor, sued UNCW in 2007 after he was discriminated against because of his conservative, Christian views.
Lately there has been talk about a potential woman in the in White House. Hilary Clinton? Well, yes. But she isn’t the only one speculated to run for presidency in 2016.
When the Wall Street Journal reviewed its 125 years of journalism history, many lessons of America’s prosperity became apparent. These lessons show the importance of keeping both the people and the markets free
Last year, North Carolina was the first state to exit the federal government’s extended benefits program for the unemployed.
What happened next?
One benefit of the Hobby Lobby ruling for the Democratic party is that it has seemingly provided another platform for the supposed “war on women.”
Sweeping claims about the Burwell vs. Hobby Lobby case are dominating tweets, blog posts and headlines. But what should we take away the ruling?
Something significant occurred this morning. The Supreme Court issued in an opinion in Utility Air Regulatory Group v. Environmental Protection Agency that definitively upholds the Constitution’s separation of powers.
In a blog post for the Institute of Family Studies, Anna Sunderland recently reviewed The Revolt of the Elites and the Betrayal of Democracy, a book by Christopher Lasch published posthumously, where he argued that our current definition of the “American Dream” as upward mobility is quite different than the American Dream of the past.