Liberal Arts Photos on Townhall

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    Posted: 5/15/2012 3:05:46 AM EST
    President Barack Obama arrives to deliver the commencement address to graduates at all-female Barnard College, on the campus of Columbia University, accompanied by Barnard President Debora L. Spar, left, in New York, Monday, May 14, 2012. Barnard was the first college in New York City where women could receive the same liberal arts education available to men. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
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    Posted: 5/15/2012 3:05:46 AM EST
    President Barack Obama arrives to deliver the commencement address to graduates at all-female Barnard College, on the campus of Columbia University, accompanied by Barnard President Debora L. Spar, in New York, Monday, May 14, 2012. Barnard was the first college in New York City where women could receive the same liberal arts education available to men. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
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    Posted: 5/15/2012 3:05:46 AM EST
    President Barack Obama delivers the commencement address to graduates at all-female Barnard College, on the campus of Columbia University, in New York, Monday, May 14, 2012. Barnard was the first college in New York City where women could receive the same liberal arts education available to men. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
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    Posted: 2/5/2012 2:00:47 PM EST
    This Thursday, Feb. 2, 2012 photo shows the campus of Claremont McKenna College in Claremont, Calif. When US News & World Report debuted its list of ?America's Best Colleges? nearly 30 years ago, the magazine hoped its college rankings would be a game-changer for students and families. Arguably, they've had a much bigger effect on colleges themselves. A senior administrator at Claremont McKenna, a highly regarded California liberal arts college, resigned after acknowledging he falsified college entrance exam scores for years to rankings publications such as US News. The scale was small: submitting scores just 10 or 20 points higher on the 1600-point SAT math and reading exams. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
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    Posted: 2/5/2012 2:00:47 PM EST
    In this Thursday, Feb. 2, 2012 photo, students walk through the campus of Claremont McKenna College in Claremont, Calif. When US News & World Report debuted its list of ?America's Best Colleges? nearly 30 years ago, the magazine hoped its college rankings would be a game-changer for students and families. Arguably, they've had a much bigger effect on colleges themselves. A senior administrator at Claremont McKenna, a highly regarded California liberal arts college, resigned after acknowledging he falsified college entrance exam scores for years to rankings publications such as US News. The scale was small: submitting scores just 10 or 20 points higher on the 1600-point SAT math and reading exams. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
  •  -
    Posted: 2/5/2012 2:00:47 PM EST
    In this Thursday, Feb. 2, 2012 photo, students walk through the campus of Claremont McKenna College in Claremont, Calif. When US News & World Report debuted its list of ?America's Best Colleges? nearly 30 years ago, the magazine hoped its college rankings would be a game-changer for students and families. Arguably, they've had a much bigger effect on colleges themselves. A senior administrator at Claremont McKenna, a highly regarded California liberal arts college, resigned after acknowledging he falsified college entrance exam scores for years to rankings publications such as US News. The scale was small: submitting scores just 10 or 20 points higher on the 1600-point SAT math and reading exams. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)


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