Christian colleges can provide a bridge between elite opinion and “red-state” America, writes Thomas Albert Howard. How might they rise to the occasion?
At annual conference in divided nation’s capital, speakers urge presidents of Christian colleges to join (and lead) efforts to embrace, and work through, fundamental differences.
As the election approaches, colleges and universities cannot endorse one candidate over another, but they can certainly offer learning experiences, writes Nancy Thomas.
A longtime president's controversial medical leave highlights issues of leaders' age, health and time in charge.
In today's environment, an understanding of the different religions of the world is not a luxury but a necessity, writes William "Chip" Gruen.
Erskine, after years of debates over religious issues and academic freedom, may sever a liberal arts institution and a theological one.
Mainline Protestant theological schools are exploring mergers and campus sales as they feel a prolonged enrollment and financial pinch, but experts see smaller institutions bubbling up under different faiths.
Red Wing, Minn., hopes to attract a four-year institution but faces stiff competition from larger, sunnier cities and a history littered with failed branch campus attractions across the country.
Proposed new rules for overtime pay would not only take a grave financial toll on many institutions but also significantly limit entry-level job opportunities, argues David A. Armstrong.
President of Mount St. Mary's in Maryland says he reinstated two professors he fired. Faculty asks president to quit. Many report fear for their jobs and uncertainty over liberal arts and Catholic heritage. Many students back president. Plus video satire.
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