Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
Students and their adviser at The Calumet have found themselves in a defensive position this month, but they don’t know against what and they don’t know against whom. Editor Molly Willson said Muscatine Community College’s Equal Employment Opportunity and Affirmative Action officer contacted her and other staff members for information about an article The Calumet published last month.
Though police officers employed by private colleges and universities in Ohio are authorized to uphold and enforce the law like any other officer, their records are kept under wraps, not subject to public records law. This may change with legislation introduced Tuesday that would make public the records kept by a police department established by either private colleges and universities or qualified nonprofit corporations, like hospitals.
Ohio legislators have introduced a second bill aimed at making public the records of privately employed police officers, whose incident reports, arrest logs and other records have long been kept secret.
Officials at Albion College halted publication of its student news organization, The Albion Pleiad, in response to complaints about a news article published last Friday.
On Monday, the editor of Albion College’s online student news organization got the news he’d been holding out on for more than a week: After a nine-day suspension imposed because of errors in an article about a student’s death, The Albion Pleiad could resume publication.
Central New Mexico Community College student journalists are worried their school’s faculty contracts could dissuade union members from talking freely with student media.
A community college in California is scrapping a policy that requested faculty go through a public relations department before answering reporters’ questions, college and district officials say.
Around 400 copies of Cuesta College’s The Cuestonian disappeared between Tuesday and Wednesday, says an instructor at the California community college.
Thanks to a school policy at a private school in Reading, a student journalist and his class experienced public records access problems first hand.
School officials at Muhlenberg College pulled the college newspaper from the school Web server in March after the online newspaper published articles critical of the school.
Lawrence, along with four other editors and the adviser of The Tangerine, said they left the newspaper last semester in fear that the creation of a media board would lead to the school having control over the paper’s content.
A student publisher sued the State University of New York at Albany and its student government in April for what he says was a violation of his First Amendment rights when his conservative paper was denied funding.
When two student newspapers this spring covered the hiring and firing practices of their colleges, administrators ordered a review of the papers' content because they said they were concerned about accuracy in reporting.
Student editors and administrators clashed over the decision to publish “controversial” material at two colleges last spring, raising a debate over whether or not school officials can enforce their definitions of ethical guidelines on campus newspapers.
Charges were dropped against a Sacramento City College student photographer who was arrested while covering an anti-war protest in San Francisco.
Three student photographers arrested during a September 2002 anti-war and anti-globalization protest settled a lawsuit in December against the District of Columbia.
The Massachusetts State Police have denied an appeal for media credentials made by a reporter for a student newspaper at Boston College because the paper does not publish daily.
The editor of a student newspaper at Mesa State College sued the college’s Board of Trustees in March, claiming the board failed to hold open meetings — as required by state law — during its controversial search for a new college president.
The University of Maryland at College Park must make public the details of its employment contracts with athletic coaches, the Court of Appeals of Maryland ruled April 15.
When free student newspapers are stolen on university campuses, campus and city police often do not believe it is a crime because they say there is no law under which to prosecute the theft. This spring, six student newspapers experienced that questionable line of thinking first hand.