New NC Community College System President: Interview with Thomas Stith

The North Carolina Community College system’s new president, Thomas Stith, speak to the Martin Center about his vision and goals for the system.


“The Weaponization of Title IX” Interview with Teresa Manning

Jenna Robinson interviews Teresa Manning, policy director at the National Association of Scholars, about her latest report “Dear Colleague: The Weaponization of Title IX.”


Examining Policy Debates & Forums with Diverse Viewpoints on North Carolina College Campuses

The Martin Center hosted a webinar on February 18 with Dr. George R. La Noue to discuss his new report, “Political Reality on North Carolina Campuses: Examining Policy Debates and Forums with Diverse Viewpoints.”

Dr. Sarah A. Treul of the UNC-Chapel Hill Program for Public Discourse and David Powers of the UNC Board of Governors provided commentary.


How Higher Ed Can Save Money After COVID-19

Before COVID-19, universities were already beginning to experience an enrollment decline, mostly fueled by demographic changes. Colleges must act now to cut unnecessary expenses while preserving core academic functions.


“How the College Board Demolishes the Past”: an interview with David Randall of NAS

Martin Center president Jenna Robinson discusses David Randall’s latest report on the influence of the College Board on history curricula.


“Latinx”: Why Higher Ed Should Abandon the Term

The anglicized Spanish term “Latinx” is gender activists’ latest attempt to impose their perverse ideology on the rest of the culture—and on Spanish speakers in particular.


Getting Online Education Right

Leaders in higher education join Martin Center president Jenna A. Robinson to discuss the current state of online education.


Program for Public Discourse at UNC-Chapel Hill

Shannon Watkins interviews UNC-Chapel Hill professor Sarah Treul about the university’s Program for Public Discourse and how it contributes to the mission of a liberal arts education.


Ignorance of College Graduates

Students are paying a higher price tag for college, but is the quality of their education also increasing, or at least staying stable? A lot of indicators suggest “no.”