The consequences of governmental intrusion into the private market are inevitable, painful, and costly, as students such as Nick Keith found out much too late.
JBS CEO Art Thompson's weekly news video update for January 28 - February 3, 2013.
The Internet is rife with details about the firearms Adam Lanza used to kill 20 children and 6 adults before turning a handgun on himself at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut, on December 14, but information about Lanza's medical history is scarce, breeding speculation that he may fit the profile of school shooters under the influence of antidepressant medication.
The fact that a person has academic degrees, honors and status is no reason for us to abandon our tools of critical thinking.
“Can’t kids be kids anymore?” asked Maryland attorney Robin Ficker. In today’s hysterical anti-gun atmosphere, the answer, at least for public-school students, is apparently no.
A six-year-old boy was suspended from school in Trappe, Maryland, for the grave offense of using his fingers as an imaginary gun in a game of cops and robbers — the second such suspension in the Old Line State this month.
There is no question that liberals do an impressive job of expressing concern for blacks. But do the intentions expressed in their words match the actual consequences of their deeds?
A New York teacher has decided to take on her school district after the superintendent ordered her to remove all religious themed materials from her classroom or face losing her job.
In the brave new world of the very near future, children will enter their public schools passing police checkpoints, surveillance cameras, metal detectors, X-ray scanners and warrantless physical searches. Parents will relax, knowing their child is now “SAFE.” No violent evildoers will be able to get past that wall of security.
A student in a Texas school district lost her federal court case Tuesday after challenging the school’s radio-frequency ID tracking system.