Stanford University and the Stanford Daily reached a settlement agreement in October in a 2-year-old lawsuit regarding the newspaper's distribution on campus.
Journalists at Lexington High School and student press advocates across the country are celebrating a victory they have been working toward for nearly five years.
For the seventh time in one year, the University of California at Berkeley's student newspaper, The Daily Californian, was ripped off.
The state supreme court decided Sept. 4 to consider the appeal of a Virginia Tech administrator who brought a libel lawsuit against the student newspaper. The newspaper had identified the administrator as the "Director of Butt Licking."
For possibly the first time in history, college newspaper editors from around the country have collaborated in an effort to support a fellow college newspaper in its ongoing disagreement with a local commercial newspaper over their competitive relationship.
A state appellate court upheld the dismissal of a former student's case against the student newspaper at Hofstra University in a ruling issued Dec. 4.
High school student journalists have suffered another setback in their 8-year battle to secure stronger press freedoms.
Two students in conflict about an article published in the Arundel High School student newspaper, the Spectrum, have settled their disagreement.
Greenfield School District is making a second attempt to suspend a student for writing an article about computer "hacking" that the school claims violates its computer use policies.
Student editors of Dulaney High School's Griffen stopped producing the on-line version of the newspaper this October in protest of a new telecommunications policy in Baltimore County that prohibits students' names and photos from appearing on school Web sites.