Jane Robbins and Larry Krieger

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College Board’s Claim of ‘Flexibility’ in New AP U.S. History Framework Is Deceptive

Shortly after his confirmation to the U.S. Supreme Court in 1986, Justice Antonin Scalia delivered a speech in Atlanta about the genius of the constitutional structure. He began by reading the “bill of rights” from another, unnamed country’s constitution, which proclaimed freedom of speech, freedom of the press, freedom of religion, freedom of association – all the liberties we Americans hold dear. Nov 12, 2014 9:30 AM PT

TEKS and APUSH Are Like Oil and Water, They Do Not Mix

On Friday September 19th, the Texas State Board of Education (SBOE) will consider a resolution presented by Board member Ken Mercer. The resolution will request that the College Board rewrite its Advanced Placement U.S. History (APUSH) course and exam “in a transparent manner to accurately reflect U.S. history without a political bias… and to respect the sovereignty of Texas over its education curriculum.” Sep 15, 2014 8:35 PM PT

College Board’s ‘Flexibility Doctrine’ in AP U.S. History Exam for Optics Only

The anonymous authors of the College Board’s redesigned AP U.S. History (APUSH) Framework created a radical new document that far transcends the previous five-page Topical Outline. As commentator Stanley Kurtz accurately observes, “The College Board is pushing U.S. history as far to the left as it can get away with at the high school level.” Jul 22, 2014 6:38 AM PT

The New AP US History Exam: Deal or No Deal?

In August the first wave of approximately 500,000 high school sophomores and juniors will begin courses based on the College Board’s redesigned AP US History Framework. The new Framework is a poorly organized and biased document that presents a consistently negative view of American history that is not aligned with legally mandated state curriculum standards. Jul 13, 2014 11:56 AM PT

The College Board’s Attack on American History

Imagine having your teenager emerge from a U.S. history course with only a vague recognition of the name “George Washington.” Suppose that course mentioned the father of our country with reference to only one speech – no discussion of his military leadership and triumphs, his personal sacrifice to accept the call to become the first President, or his wise and steady leadership during the tumultuous first years of our nation. May 28, 2014 7:10 AM PT


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