New rules say that certain content delivered via the internet must be closed captioned. How does this affect student journalists?
Public access advocates have pushed back against university governing boards' closed-door meetings, resulting in legal action.
Colleges resist pressure to label 'triggering' curriculum despite student calls for more sensitivity when teaching controversial topics.
Parents and educators debate the balance between the public's right to know and privacy when it comes to releasing teacher evaluation data.
Students and administrators frequently misunderstand copyright law and how it relates to student work, often leading to conflicts in schools.
Several colleges across the country have attempted to restrict students' speech to "free speech zones," which have been ripe for lawsuits.
The most recent review of the state of high school journalism showed the latest struggles, and the progress made, since the first review in 1974.
This past school year, student journalists at Fairmont State clashed repeatedly with administrators. Their adviser was dismissed and the students felt forced to resign their positions as editors. An SPLC investigation uncovered a culture of intimidation with student media at the university for the past decade.
The SPLC spoke with Jeremy Steele who is heading up the effort in Michigan to pass meaningful legislation that guarantees the rights of student journalists.