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References in periodicals archive ?
For the "Academic Bill of Rights" in its entirety, go to the website of the organization founded by David Horowitz, Students for Academic Freedom (http://www.studentsforacademicfreedom.org).
3, 2007) (articulating many of the same rights and responsibilities as the Academic Bill of Rights, which would also serve to protect students in an academic atmosphere).
This sort of relativism and agnosticism has been captured, most recently, in the Academic Bill of Rights and its assertion that there are no answers in scholarship, and that all human knowledge is "unsettled" and "uncertain" (Horowitz 2003).
Arnn notes that Republicans have taken most of their ideas on the topic of academic freedom from David Horowitz's proposed "Academic Bill of Rights." Arnn is right to criticize these academic ideals as thin gruel.
A.10098 SEMINERIO Creates an academic bill of rights that ensures an academic environment for both students and faculty members that allows freedom of political viewpoint, expression and instruction; requires institutions of higher education to publish such bill of rights and to adopt a grievance procedure to address complaints of violations of such rights.
For example, the version of the Academic Bill of Rights" (9) bill before the Florida State Senate stated, "Students have a right to expect that their academic freedom and the quality of their education will not be infringed upon by instructors who persistently introduce controversial matter into the classroom or coursework that has no relation to the subject of study and serves no legitimate pedagogical purpose" (Senate Bill 5b2126).
Conservative commentator and author David Horowitz is providing states with a model bill, the Academic Bill of Rights. He wrote the document to address what he says is a liberal bias in America's colleges where many professors leave little room for opposing viewpoints to be heard in their classrooms.
24, "Academic Bill of Rights for Higher Education" calling for the banning of "persistently introducing controversial matter into the classroom or coursework" and for professors not to use "their positions for the purpose of political, ideological, religious, or antireligious indoctrination" (2005), it is evident that the term "political" needs to be clarified.
The authors propose an alternative course for faculty and campus leaders to navigate through the politicized Academic Bill of Rights debate.
His Academic Bill of Rights was introduced into 14 state legislatures in 2004-05.
When the conservative firebrand David Horowitz began thumping the tub for his Academic Bill of Rights, which would require professors to respect "a diversity of approaches to unsettled questions," he waged an energetic preemptive campaign against skeptics who worried that creationists, Holocaust deniers, flat earthers, and other fantasists might use such a law as a weapon.
Dubner's piece (I will not bother to identify them all) is the claim that my "academic bill of rights" "was considered too loopy for Georgia." Well, the American Association of University Professors (AAUP) representative in Georgia, whom Mr.
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