The Greyhound Yearbook & reporter Sara Ward, and The Nordic News' Kellen Hoard, Mireya Avalos & Tammi Tran win SPLC's 2022 high school press freedom awards.
Tag: high school journalism
Harker Aquila student journalists highlight Hispanic and Latinx culture and community
Kinnera Mulam, Sarah Mohammed and Emma Gao share their experiences writing their story about Hispanic and Latinx culture at their school.
High school journalists in San Gabriel, Calif. enlist SPLC to battle censorship and adviser’s suspension
"With the guidance of the SPLC, my fellow student journalists and I learned about what protections we had as student journalists and what we could and could not do to fight administrative overreach."
On the Ed Beat: Uncovering biases in schools
Are there uncovered biases in your school? Could your school be guilty of systemic discrimination? Learn how to find out.
40 years later, Still Captive?
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.
Pennsylvania high school administrators told student newspaper it can't ban the word 'Redskins'
Editors at Neshaminy High School’s student newspaper want to stop using the term “Redskins” — the school’s long-time nickname and mascot — but say administrators have told the paper’s adviser the staff is not allowed to make that call.
Obama’s nominee to lead the Fed used to lead her student newspaper
Janet Yellen, President Obama's nominee for Federal Reserve chair, once interviewed herself for her high school newspaper. She was its editor-in-chief and school valedictorian."Next year I will attend Pembroke College where I’ve decided to major in math or anthropology or economics," the 1963 graduating senior said in her own interview.
Where has a generation of Hazelwood left us? With fearful students trained to censor themselves.
There's a small but powerful item on today's New York Times Learning blog that should bring a gasp from anyone who cares about building safe schools that encourage critical thinking.
Q&A: Washington student editor discusses paper’s in-depth focus on much-criticized community
“Skyway is ghetto” — the provocative headline of Renton High School’s student newspaper led readers into an issue that worked to open their minds to the Seattle, Wash.-suburb Skyway as a whole, including the more pleasant parts that stereotypes often refuse to acknowledge. The 22-member Arrow staff put out an impressive 40-page May issue in which staff members explored the neighborhood — from its bus line to its park to its middle school.
Four must-do stories for every high school newsroom from the latest federal report on crime and violence
Adults love to shake their heads about "kids these days" and how