A federal appeals court pondered the meaning of “I (Heart) Boobies” on Tuesday, hearing oral arguments but giving no firm indication how it might rule in a middle school free speech dispute.
Two Missouri high school students suspended for crude blog posts will be back at school Monday after a federal appeals court refused to delay their return.In an order late Friday, the 8th U.S.
A judge ruled two Lee’s Summit North High School students can return to school April 9 after being suspended for 180 days because of their blog, Northpress.tk.Steven and Sean Wilson are being allowed to return to school after creating and posting blog posts on the website, which district officials claimed disrupted the educational process.Senior U.S.
A visit to the dining hall is a daily part of the college experience for most freshmen. Parents buy a meal plan at the start of each term with the idea that it’s a down payment on food for their eager young scholar.
Afederal judge on Monday upheld a Wisconsin middle school’s ban on “I (Heart)Boobies” breast cancer awareness bracelets, finding the ban does not violatestudents’ free expression rights.
St. Augustine’s College and a former student recently came to a confidential settlement, almost eight months after a Facebook post got the student barred from attending his commencement ceremony.Roman Caple graduated May 2, but not with his classmates.
The Iowa Supreme Court on Thursday decided not to take up the case of a high school journalism adviser who was reprimanded over newspaper content.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday decidednot to weigh in on the free speech rights of students on the Internet.
A Louisiana high school student has dropped an off-campus free speech lawsuit against his school after officials agreed to expunge records of the discipline he received.The unnamed student at Brusly High School in West Baton Rouge received a two-day, in-school suspension after administrators discovered a Facebook post in which he insulted a teacher.
The Supreme Court on Tuesday appeared hesitant to issue a sweeping ruling onthe First Amendment rights of broadcasters as it debated the use of profanityand nudity on television.