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Groups representing America's college
student media asked the U.S. Supreme Court this week to overturn
a lower court ruling that they warned "could threaten the
very existence of student media on hundreds of public college
The College Media Advisers board of directors voted this month to censure Western Oregon University in Monmouth, Ore., for its dismissal of a former student newspaper adviser.
A national journalism organization censured a
Maryland university July 23 after the school failed to renew the newspaper and
yearbook adviser's contract.
After the student newspaper at Ocean County Community College released several award-winning investigative pieces criticizing its school president and policies, reporters and editors felt the school was intimidating them to make them stop.
Like professional newspapers, student publications nationwide are strapped for cash. In an effort to stop the bleeding, some have turned to the Internet to ask for help.
At least 10 college newspapers have cut back on print days this semester — but they have all found different ways to approach the transition into a sharper focus online.
Student journalists often face challenges when reporting on campus workers and workplaces.
Heightened with the prevalence of online commenting, student journalists frequently receive pushback from their own work. Often, the adversaries are their own peers.
As debates centering around diversity and the media at Wesleyan University and Missouri University gain national attention, minority journalists hope something will change.
Student media advisers rally around #WhyIAdvise hashtag after a stressful year of multiple adviser firings.
The student journalists have eight weeks to save the Siskiyou — either by raising $50,000 for an endowment or by applying for student government funds.
Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan signed into law Tuesday a bill designed to protect the free-speech rights of high school and college journalists, effective Oct. 1.
Two faculty advisers in the media department at Wayne State College have been removed from their positions.
For high school newspaper advisers, standing up for students’ free speech can come with a price.
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.
A coalition led by the American Association of University Professors and the Student Press Law Center warns of escalating threats to the civic health of America's colleges as a result of the retaliatory removal of journalism advisers and other attacks on the freedom of the student media, calling for a "significant cultural readjustment" that values transparency and accountability over image control.
The Daily Nebraskan, the independent student newspaper at the University of Nebraska, is facing a potential $20,000 funding reduction from the university’s student government for the upcoming academic year.
A week after the student newspaper adviser at Northern Michigan University was terminated, the Associated Collegiate Press and the College Media Association have joined the list of organizations calling for her reinstatement.
The College Media Association named Frank LoMonte, executive director of the SPLC, the 2015 recipient of the esteemed Louis E. Ingelhart First Amendment Award.
Colleges were required to release their annual Clery Act campus crime report on Oct. 1. Here are some tips on finding the best stories.