Yesterday, the Center for Media and Democracy released a new report on the publicly-funded, privately-run and deregulated entities known as “charter schools.” The theory behind charter schools was that private entrepreneurs could run schools in communities much better than the communities themselves, if only they
Ben Carson claims that homeschoolers perform best, and public school students do the worst. Let’s look at some research to see if his claims hold up to scrutiny.
In the summer of 2010, after Republican gubernatorial candidate Paul LePage shot his mouth off about believing in creationism and wanting to put creationism in Maine’s public schools, Republican Party apologists for his candidacy tossed themselves into the media to allay concerns that LePage had
This interactive political cartoon was created using Scratch. Is Paul LePage a Creationist? Does LePage support the insertion of Creationism into Maine’s public schools? Click on the image of Maine GOP gubernatorial candidate Paul LePage in the applet you see above to read his various
Religious Instruction classes became tools of missionary work by Pentacostals who sought to teach elementary school children Creationist dogma.
Two weeks ago, the moderator of a Republican gubernatorial debate asked candidate Paul LePage a simple and straightforward question: “Do you believe in creationism, and do you think it should be taught in Maine public schools?” Paul LePage’s complete answer: I would say intelligence, uh,
Jessica Fargen of the Boston Herald follows the journalistic trend in her article on Thomas Muthee’s 2005 sermon. Like the AP and ABC News, Fargen misses the point by focusing on one word, “witchcraft”: The video of a Kenyan bishop asking Jesus to protect Alaska