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Student Press Law Center

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Student Press Law Center
Student Press Law Center logo.gif
Abbreviation SPLC
Formation 1974 (1974)
Type 501(c)(3) Non-Profit
Purpose An advocate for student First Amendment rights, for freedom of online speech, and for open government on campus.
Location
Executive Director
Frank LoMonte
Website http://www.splc.org

The Student Press Law Center (SPLC) is a non-profit organization in the United States that aims at protecting the freedom of the press for student journalists, usually from high school and university student newspapers. It describes itself as "an advocate for student free-press rights [that] provides information, advice and legal assistance at no charge to students and the educators who work with them."

The SPLC was founded in 1974. It is the only legal assistance agency in the United States with the primary mission of educating high school and college journalists about the rights and responsibilities embodied in the First Amendment and supporting the freedom of expression of student news media to address issues and express themselves free from censorship.[1][2][3]

The SPLC is a non-partisan 501(c)(3) corporation. It is headquartered in Washington, D.C. It was previously headquartered in Arlington, Virginia, where it shared a suite of offices with the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press.[4]

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Transcription

Contents

Services

The SPLC:

  • Provides free legal help and information as well as low-cost educational materials for student journalists on a wide variety of media law topics, including laws regarding defamation, freedom of information, copyrights, invasion of privacy, reporter's privilege, obscenity, censorship, and the First Amendment. Around 2,500 student journalists, teachers and others contact the center each year for help or information.[5]
  • Files amici curiae in cases where student media rights could be effected.[6]
  • Operates an Attorney Referral Network of approximately 150 volunteer media law attorneys across the country who may be available to provide free legal representation to local students when necessary.[7]
  • Maintains a full-service news operation covering issues relevant to student journalism. The Center's journalists write online news stories[8] about ongoing censorship and open-records controversies, and produce the in-depth SPLC Report magazine in print and online.[9]
  • Presents annual awards to recognize student journalists, educators, and administrators that have shown courage in standing up for student press freedom.[10][11]
  • Maintains a free Freedom of Information Law Letter Generator that creates a public records request tailored to the law of each of the 50 states and the District of Columbia, for use by student journalists and others seeking access to public records.[12]

Governance and staff

The organization is run by an executive director and a corporate board of directors composed primarily of journalism educators, professional journalists, and attorneys.[13] The current executive director is Frank LoMonte,[14] who began at the Center in January 2008.[15][16] He was preceded by Mark Goodman, who led the organization from 1985 to 2007 before accepting a position as professor and Knight Chair in Scholastic Journalism at Kent State University.[17][18]

In addition to the executive director, the SPLC permanent staff consists of a full-time attorney advocate and an office manager.[19] A full-time publications fellow serves as managing editor of the Center's news content, much of which is produced by journalism student interns, who work at the Center for a semester.[20] In addition, the SPLC works with a development/communications consultant and a West Coast consulting attorney based in Ferndale, Washington.[21]

Funding

The SPLC is supported by contributions from student journalists, journalism educators, and other individuals, as well as by donations from foundations and corporations. On January 23, 2007, the center announced it had successfully completed a three-year $3.75 million endowment campaign, spurred by a challenge grant from the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation.[22][23]

See also

External links

Student Press Law Center

References

  1. ^ "SCJ". www.scj.us. Archived from the original on 2007-06-21. 
  2. ^ "Student Press Law Center". Idealist. Archived from the original on 20 May 2011. 
  3. ^ "Got Censorship? Here's A Place To Turn". Poynter's High School Journalism Guide. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. 
  4. ^ "Student Press Law Center director tells UMD students their rights have “gotten worse”". The Diamondback. 
  5. ^ "Calls to SPLC legal help hotline jump in 2003". SPLC. 
  6. ^
  7. ^ "Student Press Law Center". www.splc.org. 
  8. ^ "News Flashes". SPLC. Archived from the original on 1 September 2014. 
  9. ^ "Student Press Law Center". www.splc.org. 
  10. ^ "Awards". SPLC. Archived from the original on 27 August 2014. 
  11. ^ "Poynter". Poynter. 
  12. ^ "Student Press Law Center". www.splc.org. 
  13. ^ "Student Press Law Center". www.splc.org. 
  14. ^ Elliott, Roxann. "Student Press Law Center executive director gives interview about New Jersey’s New Voices law". 
  15. ^ "Student Press Law Center names new executive director". 
  16. ^ "Univ. law graduate earns prestigious position". Red and Black. 14 November 2007. Archived from the original on 11 March 2012. 
  17. ^ "School of Journalism & Mass Communication - Kent State University". jmc.kent.edu. 
  18. ^ "A Message from the Board of Directors of the Student Press Law Center". 
  19. ^ "Staff". 
  20. ^ "Student Press Law Center". www.splc.org. 
  21. ^ "Zenger Consulting". Zenger Consulting. 
  22. ^ "Student Press Law Center Seeks to Raise $3.75M for an Endowment". Editor and Publisher. 17 March 2005. Archived from the original on 18 March 2005. 
  23. ^ "News Flahses". SPLC. Archived from the original on 2007-02-18. 
This page was last edited on 7 September 2017, at 15:23.
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