Our guide to colleges earned a mention in Frank Bruni’s column on how to make sense of college rankings.

At the University of Pennsylvania, an alternative media publication placed a large “free speech” beach ball on campus on which students could write their political opinions, however controversial.

At Penn State, a panel of legal and political experts explored the tension between inclusion and free speech (video here).

Graham Ambrose, a junior history major at Yale, describes what has changed since protests shook Yale a year ago.

And George Mason University reaffirmed that the way to combat speech is through more speech:

Although the University supports your right to express discontent in a lawful manner, it is also obligated to uphold the rights of those who visit our campus to engage in constitutionally protected activities. You most certainly can counter speech you are offended by with your own speech. You can counter activities that are disagreeable to you with your own activities. You can choose to engage with those who have opposing viewpoints or you can walk away.

At Heterodox Academy’s blog, Lee Jussim wrote Which of These Academics Got Suspended? in response to the Deplorable NYU Twitter professor.