There seems to be a constant debate on the ups and downs of even teaching something like an academic language. I've heard (especially more recently) lots of people who are completely ok with teaching C(++) and Java only. Personally, having gotten the benefit of being taught various different languages and paradigms I do believe this is too shortsighted though.
With that said, I do believe it is really hard und probably unjustified to classify a programming language as academic, hence, implying it is not used for practical purposes. There are a few such languages (f.ex., Whitespace and other such esoteric ones), but you will see that you will have to reason with every other person on which language the two of you consider academic - and the third person will disagree.
Of the academic languages you named, I have seen half of them being used in the industry for commercial products (Ada, Pascal, Prolog, Haskell). And I even see much less known languages being used in companies. Certainly, only few companies dare to venture that path.
Closing in on your actual question: which languages are still in use and being taught today?
I'd say most of them. Personally, my alma mater has just recently upgraded their courses to a new set of courses. Interestingly enough, these courses now contain even more courses that deal with languages other than Java or C. For example, Prolog and Haskell are still being taught to new students.
Even if the likelihood of applying that knowledge in an industrial setting is low, the thought processes you develop when learning about logic and functional programming will give you an edge over pure Java-schoolers for decades to come.