Student government strikes again! The Tempe Undergraduate Student Government (USG) at Arizona State University has impeached one of its own members for talking to The State Press campus newspaper without first giving USG leaders a heads-up.
A conservative student newspaper at the University of Michigan is in the spotlight after publishing a photo illustration that led a UM adjunct professor to bring up ISIS and alert campus police.
An anonymous rant with racist overtones run in East Carolina University's student newspaper has triggered controversy, outside media coverage, a free speech debate, a campus-wide racial inequality panel and even death threats directed at the paper's editor-in-chief.
If you don't believe climate change is happening, Ms. Fitzpatrick said it's because, "Mostly, people haven't been educated well, and generally climate scientists are not very good communicators."
My experience at the Targum -- and the unprompted and hostile reaction to an Arab woman's seat at the table -- has taught me that the pen really is mightier than the sword.
While we expected some pushback for publishing this article, we did not expect our peers to steal newspapers and publish highly offensive comments, many of which personally attacked one of our staff members.
There are some predictable mistakes many newbie reporters make that are easy to avoid. I put together this list of the Top 10 based on my own experience as editor-in-chief of my college paper and an informal Twitter poll.
I left the meeting and sat silently on a chair in the hallway, in shock. And as I thought about an organization that I love ceasing to be, I put my face into my hands and I cried.
In the 2012 presidential race, the student press appears to be pro-Obama. A review of college newspaper endorsement editorials reveals overwhelming support for the sitting president's reelection effort.
The Arizona Daily Wildcat faced criticism after publishing a controversial cartoon earlier this week that features a fairly horrific depiction of homophobia and child abuse.
As student journalists, we are the voice of the student body. We have a duty to report the truth, whether positive or negative. We aim to be as objective as possible in our attempts to tell each side of a story, because there is always more than one.
You may think the editors resigned to make a First Amendment point, but this isn't about the First Amendment. This is about journalism, and how we teach it, and what student journalists are supposed to learn.
On July 19, the Alligator started its Save The Racks campaign in an effort to stop the UF administration from removing 19 of our orange racks from campus and replacing them with black university-owned modular racks similar to those on Turlington Plaza.
A student newspaper in Massachusetts is earning press attention, some reader scorn and an administrative scolding for a spoof issue. Sound familiar?
Shaun Green, stole and trashed roughly 150 copies of The Recorder student newspaper late last week in response to an article he didn't like.
A vulgar term for the female genitalia appeared late last week on the front page of The Cornell Daily Sun. An unknown prankster inserted the profane word into the paper's final issue of the semester during an end-of-the-year party.