Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, and Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg spared over political bias and censorship during the Senate’s hearing Tuesday.
Facebook reportedly banned two highly popular conservative women from Facebook last week, arguing that their content is “unsafe to the community.”
The leader of Republican groups at Massachusetts colleges says the position is rewarding because it allows him to support fellow students, such as the one who felt attacked by a professor who openly derided President Donald Trump.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott has signed into law a bill banning so-called “free speech zones” at public universities and allowing students and speakers to sue the schools for violating their First Amendment rights.
It may be good to jog our memory back to how the term “fake news” arrived among us. Only then do we remember that it first was intended to be used as a weapon in a sustained campaign by liberals to regain their former monopoly over news delivery.
The most powerful search engine in the world is now displaying fact checks for conservative publications in its results. No prominent liberal site receives the same treatment.
During the past 18 months, college students have engaged in disruptive and even violent activities toward guest speakers whose ideas they considered offensive. Unless we act to safeguard free speech on campuses, this depressing trend will continue indefinitely until the censors have gained control not only of universities, but coffee shops, churches and public squares.
The current international push to criminalize free speech in the name of various social movements should make us thankful that we have the First Amendment. Most other nations, even in the Western world, don’t have nearly the codified protection of speech that we in America have.
Middlebury College political science Professor Allison Stanger has broken her silence on the assault that occurred during conservative author Charles Murray’s campus visit in March.
Colleges are getting ready for Halloween by administering warnings about how students should dress for the holiday.
This book is not for the fainthearted. Certain characters openly demean the dignity of African-Americans. Evil is put on full display. But that is exactly the point, and it’s what the Biloxi school board fails to grasp.