As some countries around the world feel like they’re turning the corner on Covid-19, others are plunging into deep ...
From Our Experts
So why are so many of our young adults rejecting this widely held view which is a truly glorious heritage?
There was a time when condoms were not given out to elementary school students.
What teens are going through globally, especially high school seniors, breaks my heart.
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.
The parents were typically professionals working jobs that put them in the upper-middle-class bracket; “lawyers, a doctor and an assistant schools superintendent, as well as insurance and real estate agents.”
Many Christians appear to hold to the mistaken belief that atheism is a cheap cop-out. It’s merely a position that’s adopted for the sake of being allowed to live a life freed from any moral authority, it’s assumed. That accusation was even thrown in my face several times by Christians when I was an atheist.
We are Christian women, mothers of college students and college-bound children, who have serious concerns about how the “gender fluidity” movement has taken root at public schools and universities.
I cosigned for a student loan and now I’m stuck paying for it. Is there anything I can do?
It’s approaching fast! We’ll soon be sending our kids and grandkids back to school! But where is our emphasis? New classes? School supplies?
Student loan debt is getting out of control. More than 1 million people default on their student loans every year. ...
Some kids are just not designed to learn by sitting at desks. Many brilliant young people tend to get easily bored, in need of hands-on activity. We need them! Yet many parents have a wrong attitude toward trade schools, thinking jobs in labor are less respectable than what a college degree offers.
Independent schools, especially religious schools, are one area that many sadly overlook as a possible incubator of principled pluralism.
On Tuesday, the Justice Department announced the indictment of fifty people, including a pair of well-known actresses, for their participation in a series of schemes to get their kids admitted to elite colleges and universities.
In a society that measures us by where we went to college, how much money we make, what we drive and wear, where we live, how we look, and how popular we are, these allegations should not surprise us. Does anyone think that the number of parents using illegal means to help their children succeed is limited to the fifty people named in the FBI’s indictment?
I received yet another inquiry today: “Do you have any recommendations for a student minister? We just can’t seem to find one. We’ve been looking for over six months.”