Calif. principal seizes student newspaper
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By Clay Calvert Some court rulings have upheld the right of citizens to photograph and film police in public, but citizens take their chances when they pull out their cameras.
And hear an interview with Jana Winter after lower-court ruling against her.
The government’s record on good intentions and the news media provides enough cause to worry.
In a landmark decision, a federal appellate court held for the first time that blogs enjoy the same First Amendment protection from libel suits as traditional news media.
There are strong First Amendment reasons for disclosure of 911 calls, including those recently released from last year’s school massacre in Newtown, Conn.
Outside of the most rabid conspiracy circles, it’s fair to say we know a great deal about the assassination of President Kennedy thanks to a half-century of news and information brought to us unfettered by government censorship.
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.