Part of our mission at the Student Press Law Center is to relay the stories of student journalists and advisers who are frustrated by censorship.
A state district court judge has decided that the public has a right to see the business records of the student newspaper at Iowa State University.
In recent years, the Student Press Law Center has heard from hundreds of student publications that have had problems with newspaper theft.
The Montgomery County School Board overruled the school superintendent in April and said school officials should not have pulled the plug on a student-run television program.
In the wake of a controversy over the allegedly improper distribution of college scholarships to Illinois legislators' political friends, lawmakers and judges are disagreeing over how the state open records law applies to the confidentiality of scholarship recipients.
A bill that would explicitly criminalize the taking of free-distribution newspapers is progressing in the state legislature here.
Three minutes into a television interview between a student journalist at Lincoln High School and a transvestite guest in December, Dallas school officials yanked "Getting Personal" from the school district's public-access channel.
A state superior court judge has ruled against a Fort Wayne newspaper that sued Purdue University for access to grievances filed by the former women's basketball coach and records of potential violations of National Collegiate Athletic Association rules.
The U.S. Supreme Court jumped into the middle of the debate over censorship in cyberspace this spring.
When the Salt Lake City School Board found they could not single out and ban a gay student organization at East High School last March, they voted instead to eliminate all extra-curricular student clubs in the district.