To all those Republicans lamenting the Bachmann imagery, I have to say: "Wait a minute. You started this." When Sarah Palin strode on the convention nominating stage with her tight skirt and traditional values, the fellas on the right said "We're on to something here."
When we see an executive featured in a corporate scandal, it's usually because they became addicted to success. And sooner or later, this addiction consumed them.
Every so often, I step back to see what staunch proponents of "corporate reform" are saying now. Maybe there's new evidence? Maybe I've missed some ...
Bill Clinton's Newsweek cover story shows that the man has long been convinced that there is no problem or contradiction of his that cannot be simply plastered over with blather. Sadly, he may be right.
As unemployment, gas and grocery prices are on the rise, so are people's levels of anger, anxiety and frustration.
Data-driven "reform" seems very rational, and not inhumane, from 30,000 feet above our schools and families.
Pakistanis may hail A.Q. Khan as the father of the "Islamic bomb," but what is generally not mentioned is that his PhD is in metallurgical engineering. He was not involved with the actual design, development and testing of Pakistan's nuclear weapons.
Once we reject the silver bullets proposed by "the billionaires boys club," we can commit to a humane vision of school improvement that respects the dignity of teachers and students.
While some have turned the photo into a meme, others have reflected on its significance, particularly Obama's and Hillary Clinton's expressions.
Women In the World: Stories and Solutions continues to lead and lay the groundwork for amplifying concerns that have too long remained out of view.
Children should be prepared to experience the beauty of becoming responsible citizens. This will mean teaching them their rights and urging them to exercise their freedoms to the fullest.
MARCH 21, 2011, NEWS UPDATE Congress passes 6th stop-gap spending measure to avert government shutdown. We can now amend the Pledge of Allegiance...
The dangers of Will's thinking are apparent, since it leads us away from viewing transportation decisions as being about finding the best way to move people at the lowest overall cost to society.
It seems the wise thing to do is to resist enthusiasm for any new innovation. That's not to say that technological bubbles will not emerge. But why encourage a very dangerous process?
Most educators agree that we need students who are motivated and can become life-long learners. These students exist now as the exception; we need to make them the rule.