As professional news outlets consider phasing out anonymous comments, college editors are considering their options.
High school and college newspapers have been grappling with requests for content removal from former sources and contributors.
Some universities have tried to blend traditional student journalism with public relations, prompting ethics questions and some raised eyebrows.
The recently-introduced "New Voices of New Jersey" bill will grant protections to students in public schools and colleges and their advisers.
The high school newspaper ultimately narrowed its request and received some documents for free, but reporters are still frustrated at the high price tag and their inability to receive the bulk of the information they wanted.
The Connecticut Supreme Court ruled that it is too broad to exempt any evaluatory records of university faculty from disclosure.
Student media advisers rally around #WhyIAdvise hashtag after a stressful year of multiple adviser firings.
SPLC's Frank LoMonte and Mike Hiestand wrote articles for the law journal about free speech in schools today, particularly what they see as a worrisome trend of schools' control of students' online speech.
The Supreme Court will now have to decide whether to hear its first case on student off-campus online speech.
Student editors at Northwest Missouri State University were distributing papers at the student union when a student identified as a fraternity member ran by and grabbed a bundle of 50 newspapers.