A wave of football programs introduced bans on injury reporting this season, threatening to revoke journalists’ credentials if they break the rules. For the most part, reporters are complying.
Amid declining readership, both college and professional media outlets are finding a benefit to one-time partnerships that provide news they wouldn’t otherwise be able to give readers on their own.
Following complaints about how a vote to join the Big Ten conference violated the state’s open meetings law, the University of Maryland Board of Regents acknowledged it violated parts of the act when they failed to give notice of two meetings.
University System of Maryland regents voted behind closed doors Monday to approve a move to the Big Ten athletic conference, despite state laws requiring the regents to open their meetings to the public.
The Illinois High School Association can charge newspapers that want to produce webcasts of high school sports events, despite a 2008 settlement agreement with the Illinois Press Association, according to a circuit court judge’s ruling.
Tuesday, a California school district voted to revise an advertising policy that banned advertising content in student publications that supports political candidates, has religious symbols or promotes illegal activities.
A new policy at Roseville Joint Union High School District bans advertising content in student publications that supports political candidates, has religious symbols or promotes illegal activities.a
The editor of Tulane’s student newspaper has finally received the football attendance records he’s been asking for since May, thanks to a settlement with the private company that holds the records.
The editor of Tulane’s student newspaper is suing the state of Louisiana for attendance records from football games the school played at the Superdome.
Most college students understand the level of safety on their campus, but sometimes they can get a little too comfortable.A much needed reminder of campus safety comes this week, as this past Monday was the deadline for colleges to release their annual crime report, as required by the Jeanne Clery Act. All colleges that except federal money, which includes almost all public and private colleges that accept federal financial aid, are required to release this report that chronicles the last three years’ worth of serious crime by category. The act is named after a Lehigh University student who was raped and murdered in her dorm room.