Archive: Kristiana Bolzman
Kristiana Bolzman is a Catalyst Policy Fellow and a Young Voices Contributor. She studied Politics and Journalism at Hillsdale College, graduated from The Heritage Foundation's Young Leaders program, was accepted as a Generation Liberty Fellow at the State Policy Network, and has served at Fox News and on Capitol Hill. Her research and writing focuses on education reform and the preservation of civil liberties.
Three Encouraging Takeaways from the State of College Admissions
At least in some ways, higher education is learning from its mistakes and is improving its admissions processes for tomorrow’s applicants.
The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly from Our Nation’s Report Card
Students' scores suggest that American education is not beyond repair, but it is backsliding at great cost.
Detroit Right to Literacy Ignores the Potential of School Choice
Choice in education is the more efficient way for students to achieve literacy.
Academic Freedom Does Not Depend on Federal Grants
Freedom to discuss or teach controversial subjects has not and should not depend on government financial support.
Three Education Lawsuits Worth Watching
Three cases have the potential to shape the future of religious freedom, due process, and freedom of speech in education
Interdisciplinary Programs Improve STEM and Shape America’s Future
If we hope to position students for success in the workplace, STEM education alone is not enough.
College Board Drops Adversity Scores – Now for the SAT
Many accredited colleges and universities have stopped requiring SAT/ACT scores or de-emphasize their use in admissions decisions
School Voucher Kids More Likely to Graduate From College
Catalyst Policy Fellow Kristiana Bolzman highlights the findings of an important new study over at Choice Media TV.
“Free” College Systems: 3 Downsides to Consider
While tuition cost may not be a barrier to student success in "free-college" systems, other barriers are well-worth acknowledging.
3 Challenges Resulting from Oregon’s Student Mental Health Law
Before following Oregon’s example, states should take a second look at the impact on student academic success, mental wellbeing, and skill development.