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Walsh, Mark – Education Week, 2013
In late 1987, U.S. Supreme Court Justice Byron R. White circulated a draft opinion to his colleagues in a case about whether high school journalists had the right to be free of interference from school administrators. His opinion in the case, "Hazelwood School District v. Kuhlmeier," sided with Missouri administrators who some four years…
Descriptors: Student Publications, Court Litigation, Freedom of Speech, Scholastic Journalism
Rhen, Brad – Education Week, 2011
A new video game in which the player stalks and shoots fellow students and teachers in school settings is drawing fire from school district officials. "School Shooter: North American Tour 2012" is a first-person game that allows the player to move around a school and collect points by killing defenseless students and teachers. The game,…
Descriptors: Violence, Video Games, Popular Culture, Mass Media Effects
Walsh, Mark – Education Week, 2010
Arizona's variation on government vouchers for religious schools and California's prohibition on the sale of violent video games to minors present the top two cases with implications for education in the U.S. Supreme Court term that formally begins Oct. 4. New Justice Elena Kagan brings to the court extensive education policy experience as a…
Descriptors: Educational Vouchers, Video Games, Court Litigation, Federal Courts
Trotter, Andrew – Education Week, 2007
This article reports on two Mideast-themed schools which have attracted fierce controversy amplified in the news media and the blogosphere. A new public school with a focus on Arabic language and culture is set to open in New York City this week, after being assailed for months by opponents who claim it will be a taxpayer-funded Islamic school…
Descriptors: Constitutional Law, News Media, Charter Schools, Semitic Languages
Walsh, Mark – Education Week, 2005
John Tinker and Mary Beth Tinker are back in a classroom in their hometown, once again wearing black armbands and drawing attention to a war. Now in their 50s, the siblings are living symbols of constitutional rights for secondary school students. In 1965, they and a handful of others were suspended for wearing black armbands to their public…
Descriptors: Constitutional Law, War, Community Schools, Court Litigation