Calif. principal seizes student newspaper
MORE ARTICLES FROM ‘Press’
Six cases on its docket raise First Amendment issues, including high-profile disputes over campaign finance reform and church-state relations.
In-house ombudsmen who publicly criticize bad reporting by their news organizations help the public judge news-media credibility.
Can Amazon founder sustain focus on holding government accountable in an era of news as celebrity fluff and pundit chatter?
We’re only in the early rounds of balancing legitimate national-security concerns against over-classification and with the need of the public for accurate information on what its government is doing.
Journalists – reporters and photographers – are being arrested while reporting on public demonstrations or police activity on matters of public interest.
An irony of timing twice has put U.S. Army Pfc. Bradley Manning in the headlines at critical moments in gaining congressional approval of a federal shield law that would protect journalists and their confidential sources.
Board members of a southwest Ohio school district are keeping on the table a proposal to add creationism to the curriculum.
In a meeting with Attorney General Eric Holder, executives from several news organizations said government officials expressed a commitment to changing guidelines on issuing subpoenas in criminal investigations involving reporters.
Sen. Pat Roberts said Thursday that U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder should resign over allegations that he knew of the gathering of journalists’ telephone records and emails.
A day after Colorado enacted a law taking marijuana magazines off store racks, three publications sued to block the provision.
Legislation that would make it a crime for journalists, bloggers or anyone else to publicly identify applicants for concealed handgun permits in Louisiana has been sent to a legislative compromise committee.
Sen. Chuck Schumer said Sunday a group of eight senators will look at setting rules on how leaks about government secrets are investigated.
Will the government ever do it – charge a reporter under the Espionage Act with endangering national security for disclosing classified information?
No journalist ever has been prosecuted for receiving and writing about such leaked information. Two recent controversies raised questions of how far the Justice Department officials might go in investigations of such “leaks.”
State agencies would be required to give journalists five days’ notice before they issue subpoenas to a third-party company for telephone records under legislation announced Thursday by a state senator.
Two news organizations on Thursday challenged a judge’s decision to keep the public from learning the details of a case against a man charged with killing a 15-year-old girl.