Legal Intern Lindsie Trego explains her survey and research into censorship of public college media.
For students and journalism educators, recent FAA clarifications on drone use are opening up the skies for aerial newsgathering.
Some school boards have taken to disallowing public comment in response to bothersome meeting attendees. This practice brushes up against First Amendment rights and heightened protections for political speech.
In the months since the 2016-17 school year began, a number of college newspapers have struggled with the theft or vandalism of their campus publications.
Alternative, online student media, like the Odyssey Online and the Tab, are becoming more popular on college campuses — sometimes causing rifts with traditional student papers.
They announced the boycott through Twitter, vowing not to participate in any football activities until embattled Missouri President Tim Wolfe resigned over perceived inaction toward an inhospitable racial climate.
Parents and educators debate the balance between the public's right to know and privacy when it comes to releasing teacher evaluation data.
In Kentucky and Florida, two universities seem to be exhausting all options to keep public records from their student papers – including suing their students.