Based on their faith, Roman Catholic colleges should not oppose the unionization of adjuncts, writes Paul Dinter.
To enhance students' spiritual experiences, Elmhurst reconnects with its religious roots and Wagner expands beyond them.
Colleges have much to gain from the religion-focused community service program President Obama has proposed, argue Eboo Patel and Cassie Meyer.
Professor's case against a seminary challenges the use of "ecclesiastical abstention" to limit rights of faculty members to sue.
Chestnut Hill, a Catholic institution, removes courses from adjunct, citing his relationship with a man.
World's largest Baptist university will allow up to one-fourth of its regents to be Christian non-Baptists.
Christian university, under fire over ouster of lesbian coach, amends its anti-bias policy to bar discrimination based on sexual orientation.
NLRB ruling backs collective bargaining at Manhattan, rejecting claims that unionization would infringe on its religious identity.
The occasional flaps between professors at Roman Catholic institutions and the bishops in their dioceses often hinge on whether allegiance to church orthodoxy trumps the free spirit of inquiry celebrated in academe. The church’s efforts to strike a balance between those two sometimes-competing values will soon be brought to the forefront again, as bishops begin a formal review of how well colleges are upholding their Catholic identities.
I had lunch this summer with a prospective graduate student at the evangelical college where I teach. I will call him John because that happens to be his name. John has done well academically at a public university. Nevertheless, as often happens, he said that he was looking forward to coming to a Christian university, and then launched into a story of religious discrimination.
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