Introduction The Statement of Principles on Academic Freedom and Tenure affirms that "teachers are entitled to freedom in the classroom in discussing their subject. In recent years these understandings have become controversial. Private groups have sought to regulate classroom instruction, advocating the adoption of statutes that would prohibit teachers from challenging deeply held student beliefs or that would require professors to maintain "diversity" or "balance" in their teaching. The Contemporary Criticism Critics charge that the professoriate is abusing the classroom in four particular ways:
Tweet Education and religion are often seen to be incompatible. There is an underlying notion inside the liberal education establishment that religious belief is backwards and contrary to enlightenment.
Schools have long been viewed as gateways to a glorious secular and technological future, free of religious superstition. Some educators go to the point of insinuating that the less religious influence upon the studentthe better.
It would be good to see serious empirical studies that prove these prejudices against the influence of religion are justified.
All too often, the assumptions are simply stated without proofs. The public is asked to accept them at face value. They are more involved in sports and extracurricular activities.
They are less likely to abuse alcohol and drugs that inhibit learning. That is to say, the moral formation influenced by religion provides the framework for students to flourish. Even more surprising is the finding that religion is not the domain of the unenlightened lower classes of society as is often insinuated.
In fact, students from affluent families are now much more likely to be involved in religion than those in poorer families. Religion is a major part of the mix that allows many of them to attain later success in life. If that were not enough, students enlightened by religion tend to seek higher education.
Putnam cites studies that show that a child whose parents regularly attend church is 40 to 50 percent more likely to go on for a college education than a similar child of parents who do not attend church.
AP Based on such evidence that clearly shows a positive impact, schools should at least recognize that religious involvement in the home helps the educational development of children. The sad fact is that while religion is good for education, education is not good for religion.
The educational establishment treats religion as if it is a deadly disease, not a blessing, upon the child. The least reference to Christianity is increasingly expunged from the schools more thoroughly than from a Soviet classroom.
A secular quarantine is imposed upon the school by taking away references to Christmas and other Christian holidays deemed poisonous to the child.
At the same time, immoral or anti-religious material or programs freely circulate and are promoted. It is despite, not because of, educational policy that churchgoing students do better. While religion tends to help get students into college, college tends to get religion out of students.Education and religion are often seen to be incompatible.
There is an underlying notion inside the liberal education establishment that religious belief is backwards and contrary to enlightenment. Schools have long been viewed as gateways to a glorious secular and technological future, free of. Don’t Require The Teaching of Intelligent Design All of the major pro-intelligent design organizations oppose any efforts to require the teaching of intelligent design by school districts or state boards of education.
The Foundation for Economic Education, founded in , is the world's top destination for young people to learn the crucial role of entrepreneurs and the importance of free markets.
Freedom Schools were temporary, alternative, and free schools for African Americans mostly in the vetconnexx.com were originally part of a nationwide effort during the Civil Rights Movement to organize African Americans to achieve social, political and economic equality in the United vetconnexx.com most prominent example of Freedom Schools was in Mississippi during the summer of West Virginia Board of Education v.
Barnette, U.S. (). Of students to wear black armbands to school to protest a war (“Students do not shed their constitutional rights at the schoolhouse gate.”). Education is Freedom does not claim ownership of the materials you provide to Education is Freedom (including feedback and suggestions) or post, upload, input or submit to any Education is Freedom Web Site or its associated services (collectively "Submissions").