At a committee hearing on the New Voices of Missouri bill, there was no testimony in opposition to the anti-censorship legislation.
The North Dakota Attorney General wrote that the North Dakota State University Foundation and Alumni Association violated public record laws when it refused to release information about the candidates for the CEO position to a state newspaper.
Two brothers are organizing a nationwide event to pushback against free speech zones and other suppressions of students' speech on college campuses.
The Columbia City Prosecutor's Office has filed a third-degree assault charge against the professor who made national news for blocking a student photojournalist from covering a public protest.
The general manager of UNC-Chapel Hill's independent student newspaper made the decision on financial and safety grounds, but the student editor-in-chief said she should have been consulted.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation sent a letter to the Department of Education's Office of Civil Rights arguing against banning anonymous social media speech platforms, like Yik Yak.
The lawsuit claims that the University of Tulsa was negligent when it investigated the student for violating the school's harassment policy and ignored the student's due process rights.
A federal judge cited Hazelwood in determining that a student's freedom of speech and expression rights were not violated by the school officials' refusal to allow her to wear an eagle feather on her graduation cap.
The student journalist's column criticizing race-based protests at the University of Missouri led to such intense pushback that he now has a police escort to class.
When the student newspaper adviser publicized the censorship, the high school principal threatened to cut the 81-year-old student newspaper.