MISSOURI -- Timberland High School Principal Winston Rogers isrefusing to give the editors of the student newspaper an explanation for why herequired replacement of a story in the second issue of their paper that includedads and an article about tattoos.
Southerwestern College newspaper adviser MaxBranscomb lost compensation he would have received for advising the paperbecause of what the governing board calls "double dipping," but whatthe faculty union president calls retaliation resulting from controversialarticles.
Boonville High School's superintendentreversed his decision to stop delivery of the first issue of the studentnewspaper to the student body, but still refused to allow its distribution tothe rest of its regular community audience members because of controversiallanguage and topics.
After adopting a student publications policy thatrevoked editorship rights from students and held the principal fully responsiblefor the content of student publications, high schools in the Fauquier CountyPublic Schools district are taking action to remove some of itslimitations.
McPherson High School's student newspaper staffwill run a previously censored column Friday explaining the spread of whitespace that was printed in the preceding issue after Adviser Todd Brittinghamclaimed the right to censor articles he deemed controversial.
Student editors at Fauquier High School came backfrom summer break to find their positions as editors revoked by way of a newpolicy enacted by the school board that declares the principal and adviser asco-editors and the students as assistants.
Former Thunderbird High School student journalists arepursuing legal action in an attempt to continue fighting a battle overcensorship of their high school's newspaper, The Challenge.
The controversy over prior review at theOrange County High School of the Arts (OCHSA) has sparked debate over whethercharter schools should be exempt from the California Student Free Express Law, asection of the California Education Code that affords students the right tofreedom of the press.
After a five-day battle over prior review, the studentnewspaper of the Orange County High School of the Arts (OCHSA) will resumepublication Sept. 18.
A high school newspaper adviser in Astoria bore thebrunt of the controversy stirred up by an editorial in Jewell HighSchool's student newspaper, The Jay.