'The Sex Ed Being Taught Is Pornographic': Inside the 'Evil' Sex Ed Moves in Our Schools and Gender Chaos
Abby Johnson is back with season three of "Politely Rude!" The season kicks off with ex-Planned Parenthood sex educator ...
I’m not suggesting that college is without its share of difficulties. Parents are concerned about the hostility of American higher education to religious faith for good reasons.
If you didn’t know the context, you’d think you were attending a Bernie Sanders rally when Kaitlin Curtice addressed Baylor University’s chapel service last month.
As we make numerous and weighty decisions, the unrelenting question is, “What makes Christian higher education truly Christian?”
I fell asleep during the SAT. My energy was running low by the second section of the test. I rarely had enough to eat back then and didn’t eat breakfast that day.
College students may find it can be difficult to connect with a new church or keep up with Bible reading and prayer without the support of their parents, youth pastor or Christian friends.
Administrators and faculty appear to be clueless of their responsibility to a large donor class and this also appears not to be of concern.
It appears to me that at least once a week, no once a day doesn’t pass without someone “talking” about their disappointment with education.
We are sometimes blissfully (and even willfully) ignorant of just how politicized our children’s schools can be. But this email, sent to me by a school teacher, the wife of a Facebook friend, will help shock us back to reality.
Not all Christian parents enroll their kids in a Christian school due to a lot of reasons. Some are worried about the staggering costs of placing their children in private schools, while others have no immediate access to the nearest Christian institution in their neighborhood. However, despite these hurdles, there are more reasons why it would be more beneficial for them and their children to go to Christian schools.
Early every fall on college campuses large and small, family vehicles line up near dorms and a new class of freshmen steps out into the big intersection of freedom and responsibilities. Parents are stepping, too, of course, but stepping back--away from the college, out of their child's daily life, and to a long drive home.