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A Louisiana high school student has dropped an off-campus free speech lawsuit against his school after officials agreed to expunge records of the discipline he received.
The unnamed student at Brusly High School in West Baton Rouge received a two-day, in-school suspension after administrators discovered a Facebook post in which he insulted a teacher.
Page A-2 of today's New York Times carries five corrections. Sunday's had five, Saturday's seven, and Friday's had eight.
St. Augustine’s College and a former student recently came to a confidential settlement, almost eight months after a Facebook post got the student barred from attending his commencement ceremony.
Roman Caple graduated May 2, but not with his classmates.
Student expression advocates have their eyes on the Supreme Court this week, with two major First Amendment issues on the agenda.
The Court will hear arguments Tuesday in what could be a landmark case in the law of broadcasting.
A student is once again facing punishment for speech outside of school — but this time it may cost a New Jersey private school student his future.
Yuri Wright, a senior football star, was expelled from Don Bosco Preparatory High School for explicit tweeting.
If you are studying to be a reporter or editor and haven't taken out freedom-of-information laws for a test drive, resolve to make 2012 the year that you do.
(With apologizes to Barbara Eden for the subject line.
A federal court in Illinois has rejected a mother's claim that a Springfield, Ill., elementary school violated the First Amendment by suspending her son to punish her for complaining about school discipline.
Colleges with restrictive speech codes are like underwear that shrank in the wash: you won't always know what's wrong until you're in them and getting squeezed.
For over a decade, the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE) has been fighting the former problem.
The SEC is once again the champion. And we're not talking about Alabama's Monday night BCS victory.
We're talking about the U.S.
The University of Missouri, home to one of the nation's highest-rated journalism schools, is now also home to one scary disciplinary rule threatening the rights of student journalists.
In a December 20 memo -- funny how policies impacting students' rights always seem to be enacted while students are away on holiday -- Missouri's interim president, Stephen J.
To the ever-growing list of technology-aided privacy anxieties (does Google Image Recognition really think I look like a publicity photo from "Planet of the Apes," and did I have broccoli between my teeth when the ATM camera was on?), add this one: Are government drones videotaping my bald spot?
In a suit filed Jan.
The announcement that the Supreme Court will not hear any case this term involving the First Amendment rights of students punished for off-campus speech on social networking sites left one thing firmly established: That the law is not firmly established.
That is not altogether a bad place to be.
Considering the alternative.
In 2007, the Supreme Court allowed itself to be swayed by sympathy for a put-upon high school principal in Juneau, Alaska, who made the ill-advised decision to snatch away a humorous banner that one of her students was waving at an off-campus event.
The Iowa Supreme Court on Thursday decided not to take up the case of a high school journalism adviser who was reprimanded over newspaper content.
If you left college with a shelf full of Visa drink Koozies, Visa beach towels and Visa visors, there's an excellent chance you also took a load of Visa credit-card debt with you.
A 2009 study found that the average U.S.
The blog J-School Buzz covers the Missouri School of Journalism.
Two recent announcements have spotlighted the importance of public records in bringing to light what now appears to be rampant dishonesty among school employees in fudging standardized test scores to improve their schools' rankings.
Item One was the news from Oklahoma that the state was throwing out test results from six schools where investigators concluded scores were artificially inflated.