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It’s been a little over a week since I revealed publicly for the first time that I’m undocumented. After Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced on Sept. 5 that DACA, the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, will be rescinded, a current editor of my high school newspaper reached out to me. She asked me, as a former editor-in-chief of the publication, to write something to our community. She wanted my help localizing national news. I agreed.
Join us Tuesday, Nov. 14 at 1 p.m. ET/ 10 a.m. PT when we'll be coming to you live on YouTube with legal and ethical advice for covering stories of sexual assault on campus responsibly.
For a student or teacher trying to view an educational video or search online for a news photo, t...
Two years ago, I didn’t know the Student Press Law Center existed. I didn’t know there was a need.
The 90-year-old student paper, The Siskiyou, can continue to provide Southern Oregon University students news for at least another year.
We are pleased to announce that that our very own executive director, Frank LoMonte, along with librarians Helen Adams and Nancy Kranich, was named a recipient of the 2016 Freedom to Read Foundation (FTRF) Roll of Honor Award.
The City University of New York’s proposed freedom of expression policy has been stalled by the Board of Trustees after members of the community, professors and students raised censorship concerns.
A Florida District Court of Appeals on Monday denied a motion for rehearing submitted by the University of Central Florida in an open records case filed against the university.
Since the University of Kentucky filed suit against its independent student newspaper last month, university President Eli Capilouto and the school’s administration have faced local and national criticism for making such an unusually aggressive move against their own students.
Your dose of warm fuzzies: Nearly every journalist who can draw breath is voicing their support for a college newspaper being sued by its own university.
For the second year, the Society of Professional Journalists passed a resolution at this year's Excellence in Journalism conference in support of New Voices press freedom legislation across the country.
Daryl Khan was arrested for filming in a New York City courthouse in June, and a judge recently dismissed the charges against the journalist.
What began as a series of venting social media posts has become a civil rights lawsuit that reached the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals.
Can you be arrested for insulting a school employee? No, says a 7-0 ruling from the Georgia Supreme Court, striking down a state statute that criminalized verbally abusing a school employee in the presence of a student.
The Indiana Supreme Court this week decided the police department at the University of Notre Dame is not a government body and not subject to open records requests.
A journalism graduate student from the University of California-Berkeley was attacked while covering election protests in Oakland, last week.
The Michigan Supreme Court has declined to hear a case challenging the University of Michigan Board of Regents’ ability to hold closed-door “pre-meetings.”
School officials in Pennsylvania have suspended, and are seeking to expel, a student for posting a video mash-up with the song "Pumped Up Kicks."
State senators in Wyoming last week voted to indefinitely postpone a bill that would have given students a heightened sense of digital privacy.
Battling hoaxes and partisan news, legislators in California are the latest to propose curriculum changes in order to educate students about the media they consume daily.