We wrote last week about parents who have complained that articles in Mountain View High School's The Oracle were inappropriate and obscene.
"Fantasy Slut League -- Earning Points for Sexual Encounters in High School"
-- The Daily Beast, Oct.
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.
If you missed it yesterday -- and there was kind of a lot going on -- the SPLC highlighted some of the best election coverage being done by high school and college journalists this year.
An Indiana high school newspaper and yearbook adviser has settled her lawsuit against Greater Clark County Schools, though the terms are not yet known.Kelly Short sued the public school corporation in January, claiming school officials retaliated against her for supporting the First Amendment rights of students.
(With apologizes to Barbara Eden for the subject line.
One of the most distressing calls we get on the Student Press Law Center's hotline is some variation of this one: "We came back from summer break and discovered that all the money in our yearbook account is gone, and nobody will tell us where it went."Cash-strapped schools undoubtedly are tempted by any pot of money, even one that is earmarked for a student organization, in their desperation to pay the bills.
High school journalists are out-of-control monsters, bad citizens whose goal is to promote drug abuse and promiscuous sex, to undermine respect for decent American values, and to destroy the reputation of their school and everyone in it.
Albemarle High School joined the ranks of the Obama administration, airport security and the Smithsonian on Wednesday – and not in a good way.Administrators at the Charlottesville, Va., school were given a Jefferson Muzzle award Wednesday following a 2010 spat involving the school’s student newspaper.As the SPLC reported in June, copies of The Revolution were confiscated and destroyed because of an editorial suggesting student athletes be able to opt out of PE class.
Nearly two thousand high school broadcasts journalists, filmmakers and their teachers have landed in Orlando, Fla., this week to take part in the 8th annual Student Television Network.And nearly all of them are packing.