School districts — and the courts — are trying to gauge how far administrators' reach goes when monitoring students' speech.
College comedy publications have had to redefine the line between offensiveness and humor to appeal to a new generation.
After administrators shut down the Matador's website without advance notice, the student editors learned they had lost all online content since February 2014 — including their coverage of an ongoing censorship battle.
The Matador, the California high school paper that has faced administrative censorship and their adviser put on indefinite leave, is now dealing with the aftermath of their website's shutdown.
The California high school newspaper adviser has been indefinitely replaced by two substitutes who lack journalism experience while the district continues its investigation.
At least 10 college newspapers have cut back on print days this semester — but they have all found different ways to approach the transition into a sharper focus online.
The student editor at Florida Atlantic University is waiting to see if the paper will be reimbursed for the cost of the stolen papers — estimated at about $950.