Students whose flyers were censored by Dixie State University won their First Amendment lawsuit Thursday—on Constitution Day—when a settlement was reached restoring students’ rights to free speech.
One public school district in Oklahoma announced that six of its teachers are training for concealed carry permits and more schools may soon follow suit, according to a state educators’ association.
An atheist group is protesting a hand-carved gift made by prisoners for Pope Francis, claiming the prisoners were misused to further religion and the prison system violated the First Amendment.
A non-profit foundation that advocates for civil liberties on college campuses is urging Texas Christian University to reverse penalties and sanctions applied to a student after objections were made to content he had posted on Twitter and Facebook.
A class suit filed on Tuesday challenges core provisions of the federal Indian Child Welfare Act, and claims that abused, neglected, or abandoned Native American children are discriminated against based on their race and are being forced to remain in abusive homes.
Fewer than 45,000 assault weapons have been registered in New York since Democratic Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s gun control law took effect, and gun rights groups and a major trade association say the low number of registrations indicate less than five percent of residents are complying with the SAFE Act.
A Nevada senator who sought to bring school choice to his state scored a victory after lawmakers passed and the governor signed the most far-reaching program in the country this week.
A student at a Texas college filed a lawsuit Wednesday claiming administrators shut down her free speech event that included a gun rights sign, telling her she needed “special permission” and that it was unclear if she could advocate for gun rights on campus.
A court has ordered New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo to release records from his SAFE Act’s assault weapons registry immediately as a result of a lawsuit filed against him by a radio talk show host.
Dixie State University, located in St. George, Utah, announced Tuesday it will suspend its unconstitutional speech codes and amend other policies after a lawsuit filed by three students challenged the university and its restriction of their free speech.