Many conservatives are furious at Brandeis University for rescinding its honorary degree invitation to Ayaan Hirsi Ali over her controversial remarks about Islam. The Weekly Standard's William Kristol, for example, called it "shameful" and wrote that absent a satisfactory explanation, Brandeis donors "shouldn't support an institution that's displayed such pathetic cowardice and moral bankruptcy." The Wall Street Journal, meanwhile, editorialized that Brandeis's decision demonstrated that the Waltham, Massachusetts-based institution's core values "now include intolerance and the illiberal suppression of ideas." But Ira Stoll takes a different view. Hirsi Ali's right to speak was not "suppressed," Stoll maintains, and Brandeis has every right to decide what is in its institutional best interest.
What is the correct reward for the person who creates something that millions of people want badly enough to pay for it?
It’s an attempt to bypass Fourth and Fifth Amendment protections by insisting it’s not an arrest.
2 Women Filed Sexual Misconduct Complaints Against a Nigerian Immigrant a Day Before He Graduated From Harvard. He Never Got His Diploma.
Following an insider trading conviction and the collapse of his career, Damilare Sonoiki is suing Harvard.
Government officials should use the success of the competition as an educational moment.
As Progressive Twitter Erupts at Joe Rogan Endorsing Bernie Sanders, a Reminder: Elizabeth Warren's Sexism Gambit Backfired
Sanders' lead over Warren has doubled since her campaign tried using a private 2018 conversation against him.