It’s that time of year again in Charlottesville. The Center for the Protection of Free Expression has issued its annual Muzzle Awards – also known as the Muzzies, and – as always – there are some incredible accounts of free speech repressed.
The German government has compensated holocaust victims and their descendants.
The U.S. has made reparations to Japanese Americans interned during the Second World War, and some have been talking about compensating the ancestors of enslaved Africans since the Civil War, when General Sherman proposed providing black families with 40 acres and a mule. Now, experts are asking, “Is it time to forget about reparations?”
The number of foreign students on college campuses in the U.S. is growing. But many say they have difficulty making American friends. It’s a social issue that has implications for the classroom as well. Robbie Harris prepared this report.
Dyanis Popova and Kris Tilley Lubbs are offering a workshop Friday, March 1 called,"Peeling the Onion: Diversity and Inclusion for All Students in All Classrooms." It runs from 8 am to 12 noon at the Torgersen Museum on the Virginia Tech Campus.