A federal district judge in California dismissed with prejudice a claim brought by educational video manufacturers against UCLA. They tried to bar the university from posting purchased educational videos on the Internet.
Changes to the Illinois Liquor Control Act of 1934 will make parents and guardians who own private property where underage drinking occurs guilty of a Class A misdemeanor, starting Jan. 1.
The case of a Virginia teacher, falsely accused of child sex abuse, underscores the waste by school districts on legal fees, the destruction of the career of an innocent man, and the need to get real help for true victims of child sex abuse in our schools.
The US Court of Appeals for the 3rd Circuit heard arguments in a case involving a student whose school district barred her from distributing fliers for her birthday party, held at her church.
A Texas high school cheerleading group is using religious sayings and texts to inspire their team, and a court is allowing it temporarily while it considers both sides of the First-Amendment debate.
The MacArthur Foundation announced this year’s winners of fellowships, commonly called “genius grants,” and the list has a few surprises.
In case you’re wondering about the legality of teachers’ strikes, they are legal in Illinois and 12 other states. But that’s all, primarily because most state legislatures have put education on par with police and fire protection as essential services provided by government.
A win for the environment, a win for a farmer, and a win for developers all come at once when an environmental restoration company in Maryland gets into the act and works their magic.
The National Association of Basketball Coaches has filed an amicus (“friend of the Court”) brief with the US Supreme Court in the case of a white girl who was denied admission to the University of Texas, Austin, but says she was more qualified than many of the African-American students who were admitted, because the university uses race as one of the factors in deciding admission.
The 3rd Circuit US Court of Appeals will hear a case in which two middle school students were suspended for wearing bracelets that supported breast cancer awareness to school. At issue is the First Amendment.