A high school student is caught sending a text message during class, in violation of school rules. The teacher confiscates his phone.
It's happening at schools across the country: A student is caught misusing a cellphone on campus, and administrators seize the phone and look at everything inside of it.It happened last week at an upstate New York high school, where a 14-year-old boy and his girlfriend are now under criminal investigation after a school principal discovered "inappropriate" photos of the girl while searching the boy's cellphone.Is this legal?
An entire generation of students has now grown up in an environment in which free speech in school is limited.This January will mark the 25th anniversary of the Hazelwood School District v.
Ohio State University’s student newspaper The Lantern and Gannett Company’s Media Network of Central Ohio will exchange more than sales revenue and a monthly fee, according to the publishing agreement.
A federal judge ruled in favor of the Millard Public School District on Monday, after a jury was unable to decide whether the district violated a student’s First Amendment rights when she was disciplined for wearing “RIP” clothing.Cassie, Dan and Nick Kuhr were suspended for wearing “Julius RIP” clothing and accessories following the death of a friend in gang-related violence.
The Lee’s Summit R-7 School District is appealing a federal judge's recent decision, which allowed two student bloggers to return to school after being suspended for 180 days.Senior U.S.
It’s not often a student journalist is targeted with violence over something they’ve written. It’s even rarer for an entire school to rally behind them.Bridgewater State University student journalist Destinie Mogg-Barkalow, who wrote a pro-gay marriage editorial last week, was allegedly assaulted over her opinion piece.
The “I ? Boobies” cancer awareness campaign saw more publicity Monday than Madonna’s performance at the Super Bowl halftime show a night prior.
As newspaper archives go online, long-forgotten and probably regrettable college escapades are seeing the light of day thanks to the Internet.
The Davis Joint Unified School District in California is facing criticism after two high school journalists were pulled out of class and questioned by police.Alana de Hinojosa, editor in chief of The HUB newspaper at Davis High School, wrote an article last spring exploring the artistic value and criminal implications of graffiti.