U. of Rochester intimidates a professor and allows students to disrupt his class.
Two egregious examples of anti-abortion literature being censored because school authorities disagree with the message.
We don’t lament the fact that some people in American history had to be rude, recalcitrant, or peacefully disruptive to make their points.
Advocates of "speech codes" on campus suffer from an excess of hubris if they believe that stopping "hate speech" leads to an elimination of hate.
An anti-harassment bill being introduced in Congress threatens to stifle freedom of expression even more on college campuses.
If you can't appeal to a public official's sense of responsibility towards the Constitution, appealing to their self-interest is the next best option.
Nobody forced Syracuse to build a giant building with the First Amendment emblazoned on the side. Having done so, however, one would think that the university would at least have the shame to try to live up to it.
They want the campus to "see how they can use social media in a more positive and efficient way." Huh?
In a newly released video by FIRE (the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education), students speak out about the problems they face when trying to use the First Amendment to discuss the Second.
The use of the "N-word" on campus TV has set off a fierce First Amendment debate.
Stunning revelations regarding the University of Illinois administration's attempts to stifle a student group's free speech rights.
A T-shirt calling Harvard men "sissies" proves too offensive for students and administrators.
Don't pass out any fake stimulus dollars at Bucknell University unless you want to get into trouble.
The story involving Yale University Press is getting weirder and weirder. (Also read Roger Kimball: Yale and the Case of the Missing Cartoons.)
University administrators clamp down on — who else — campus conservatives.
Since when is it okay for a sports organization to curb university students' rights to publicly express their opinions?