So called "terrorist threats" posted on the Internet and allegedly linked to a University of Texas-El Paso student, were enough to have him arrested and charged with threatening the life of a public official.
A former student at Moorhead State University has filed the first official complaint under the Campus Security Act of 1990, prompting a potentially precedent-setting investigation by the Department of Education.
A high school newspaper editor's fight to attend her graduation ceremony ended peacefully this spring, after an allegedly anti-Semitic ad parody she put together for the school paper nearly cost her her cap and gown.
A new law significantly limiting free speech in cyberspace is on its way to the U.S. Supreme Court, along with the fate of student journalists' on-line rights.
A newspaper editor and a cartoonist are planning legal action against their school after the principal confiscated their newspaper because of a political cartoon.
The University of Wisconsin at Madison has hired a "network investigator" to keep a close eye on the electronic exchange of information among students and faculty.
A high school newspaper's year-long battle against censorship and prior review took a turn for the worst with the replacement of their adviser.
For some years now, the Student Press Law Center has devoted a good portion of its time to helping college journalists get access to information about campus crime.
The attorney general's office has decided to appeal a county judge's ruling that the Board of Regents of the University and Community College System did not violate the state's open meetings law in April 1995.