Alternative, online student media, like the Odyssey Online and the Tab, are becoming more popular on college campuses — sometimes causing rifts with traditional student papers.
For high school newspaper advisers, standing up for students’ free speech can come with a price.
They announced the boycott through Twitter, vowing not to participate in any football activities until embattled Missouri President Tim Wolfe resigned over perceived inaction toward an inhospitable racial climate.
A college journalism adviser believes he's been singled out unfairly with demands that he take additional graduate courses or lose his job, but the college insists the requirement was forced by an outside accrediting agency.
For the second time since 2010, the student media adviser at a two-year Wyoming college finds his job imperiled after students published articles about campus controversies that displeased administrators.
Nearly 20 years after Illinois' governor unexpectedly vetoed a measure protecting student journalists against institutional censorship, press-rights advocates are halfway toward their long-sought goal.
The Fifth District Court of Appeal withdrew its earlier opinion and decided the trial court had erred when it comes to student government officials' misconduct being protected by FERPA.
The Illinois New Voices bill would extend First Amendment protections to high school journalists. College journalists in the state are already protected.
University of Nebraska administrators now only have to present a single candidate for chancellor and president positions, instead of four.
A draft bill in North Carolina would make individual teachers' salaries exempt from the public records law to prevent teachers' "envy and jealousy."