Exchange Between Horowitz and Larkin

Relatively Unbalanced: Reply to Larkin II · 31 January 2005

By David Horowitz
FrontPageMagazine.com--02/01/05

AAUP representative Graham Larkin strikes again, and Horowitz responds.

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My Reply to Graham Larkin and the AAUP · 24 January 2005

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Graham Larkin's response to David Horowitz's blog post · 20 January 2005

Dear Mr. Horowitz,

Thank you for joining me and AAUP Associate Secretary, Marcus Harvey, in last Saturday's exchange on 1360 AM KLSD (Air America Radio, San Diego). I'm glad that you feel you fared so well in that exchange. In the interests of furthering the conversation, I would be delighted to have another live discussion with you, or with any of the so-called Students for Academic Freedom. Perhaps, in the interests of balance, any future debate can be held in a conservative venue.

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AAUP Dishonesty · 17 January 2005

Blog entry by David Horowitz, 01/16/05


I had a conversation over the weekend with the two representatives of the American Association of University Professors.

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What's Not to Like About the Academic Bill of Rights · 22 September 2004

Dr. Graham Larkin
Stanford University, Department of Art & Art History
CA-AAUP VP for Private Colleges and Universities

September 22, 2004

Locking up my bike on the way to the office on May 3, 2004, I noticed that events were underway in the large pavilion pitched in front of the Hoover Center, the right-wing think tank overshadowing my office in the Nathan Cummings Art Building at Stanford University. The voice on the microphone was introducing prominent ultra-conservative intellectual David Horowitz. As the representative for private universities on the steering committee of the California Conference of the American Association of University Professors (CA-AAUP), I had recently taken a pressing interest in Mr. Horowitz's activities. He is, after all, the brains behind the mischievously-named-and-crafted Academic Bill of Rights--a document which co-opts post-modern ideas on the situated nature of truth and knowledge, along with politically inclusive language, to counteract what Horowitz depicts as the stranglehold of progressive politics on university campuses.

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