Kyle is Publisher of EAGnews.org, a news service dedicated to education reform and school spending research, reporting, analysis and commentary.
He recently appeared in a weekly "Fox & Friends" segment called "The Trouble with Schools" on the Fox News Channel.
His second documentary film is "A Tale of Two Missions," featuring Juan Williams. His first book, "Indoctrination: How 'Useful Idiots' Are Using Our Schools to Subvert American Exceptionalism," can be purchased here.
Kyle is a contributor to Townhall.com.
He has made other appearances on Fox Business Network, NPR and MSNBC. Kyle has given scores of interviews on talk radio programs coast to coast. His work has been cited by the Drudge Report, Rush Limbaugh, Sean Hannity and Glenn Beck.
He graduated from Michigan State University in 2001.
While Kyle likes talking politics, he especially likes to talk about his family, as well as his favorite music. Bob Dylan, Neil Young and Johnny Cash are at the top of the list. He has attended 24 Bob Dylan shows.
There’s nothing like a little fear mongering to go with a heaping helping of government school protectionism.
Are government employee unions any less of a leech on society than corporations?
Every day our staff at EAGnews wrestles with the following questions: “What are our children being taught in school?” and “How is the information they’re learning going to change America?” Those are important questions to ask, particularly since government schools in more than 40 states will soon be teaching students a curriculum that’s aligned to the new Common Core national standards.
Robert Small, Baltimore parent, tried to warn us that Common Core would be a disaster in Baltimore County. Superintendent Dallas Dance wouldn’t admit it at the time, but he obviously understood the same fact. Dance said, “We are building the plane as we fly it."
This week’s shocking story from Maryland shows the wheels are falling off the Common Core cart.
The radical attack group Media Matters obviously didn’t get a copy of the White House Common Core talking points.
When Los Angeles school lunch bureaucrats realized their new menu of sushi and broccoli and beef with brown rice was roundly rejected by students last year, their attitude was try, try again.
For years, Buffalo taxpayers have been picking up the tab for elective cosmetic surgical procedures for school employees, due to a bizarre provision in the teachers union contract.
Government school apologists are appealing to a global power -- none other than the United Nations, in fact -- in their effort to stop Mayor Rahm Emanuel from closing 49 elementary schools in Chicago.
Chicago schools seem to be on a financial death spiral, and increased spending will do nothing to delay the day of reckoning. Will CPS turn out to be the next Detroit?
Is this all the civil rights movement has to fight over now?
Newly released emails from former Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels show he was on a mission to remove the late leftist “historian” Howard Zinn’s A People’s History of the United States from Indiana schools.
You’ve got to hand it to the teachers unions. They will embrace any topic to try to distract the public from the miserable condition of the government education system.
If the goal of the federal school lunch overhaul is to improve outcomes for children, somebody should tell its chief cheerleader -- First Lady Michelle Obama -- that it’s actually backfiring.
At a kickoff event for yet another public relations campaign at its national convention last week, the National Education Association played “Wobble” by V.I.C.
As schools continue to grapple with the school lunch menu overhaul pushed by First Lady Michelle Obama, some are realizing their headache isn’t just from a lack of food.
Students in at least one school district will be saved from Michelle Obama’s “restrictive” federal school lunch takeover.
Many children have never had the opportunity to attend the schools that they and their parents might prefer. For decades, indeed generations, millions of kids have been assigned to attend government-run schools based on where they live.
The Martin case could be an excellent civics lesson if teachers would simply let students watch the trial, ask their own questions and form their own opinions.
There’s serious doubt about the potential success of Common Core. There are concerns about what it might do to state and local control of public schools. There are worries about student privacy and parental control of their children’s education.
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