Student journalists in Nevada could soon see their right to a free press codified into state law if New Voices legislation maintains momentum through the state legislature.
Daniel Libit is a political journalism veteran based in Chicago with no experience in traditional sports reporting.
This Podcast is running in tandem with the article, A political journalism veteran turns the spotlight on college athletics. INTRO: Hey listeners, this is James Hoyt, and I’m a reporting intern for the Student Press Law Center.This interview started out as a simple story about a New Mexico watchdog suing a university foundation, but it became… Continue reading BONUS Podcast: How a political reporter is covering college athletics
The John Wall New Voices Act, the North Dakota law which gave rise to the New Voices movement, has been upgraded.
This week, a group of student journalists in Pittsburg, Kan. achieved something that many their age only dream of: affecting real, tangible change in their community.
Tuesday came with a flurry of activity for states considering New Voices press freedom bills, including Vermont, Rhode Island and Missouri.
Experts are disputing an Arizona judge’s order to journalism students to delete audio recordings of a sentencing hearing.
The rights of Nevada’s student journalists could get a boost if a New Voices bill just filed in the state legislature can make it to the governor’s desk.
We're asking you, the defenders of student press and avengers of egregious transparency violations to vote on the most opaque university of 2017.
With a storm brewing in Arkansas and an effort to further open records exemptions in New Mexico, more and more states are working to move government further into the shadows.