|March 7th, 2008||#1|
Join Date: Jun 2004
Teachers punish teen girl over what she says in her own home
Yes Mr. and Ms Kwan, schools are now taking authority over your children while they are in YOUR home. You children will now be under the rule of kikes not only while being indoctrinated in educational gulags, now they will spy on them in the privacy of their own bedrooms. How long before schools require the use of surveillance camera’s in your living rooms?
They already videotape their actions on the bus and in school.
If they monitor their web posts how long before posting on VNNF becomes a punishable offence to anyone in ZOG's indoctrination system?
Teen appeals vulgar Web speech punishment
Lawyer: Internet shouldn't inspire schools to regulate off-campus speech
NEW YORK - A teen who used vulgar slang in an Internet blog to complain about school administrators shouldn't have been punished by the school, her lawyer told a federal appeals court.
But a lawyer for the Burlington, Conn., school told the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Tuesday that administrators should be allowed to act if such comments are made on the Web.
Avery Doninger, 17, claims officials at Lewis S. Mills High School violated her free speech rights when they barred her from serving on the student council because of what she wrote from her home computer.
In her Internet journal, Doninger said officials were canceling the school's annual Jamfest, which is similar to a battle of the bands contest. The event, which she helped coordinate, was rescheduled.
According to the lawsuit, she wrote: "`Jamfest' is canceled due to douchebags in central office," and also referred to an administrator who was "pi--ed off."
After discovering the blog entry, school officials refused to allow Doninger to run for re-election as class secretary. Doninger won anyway with write-in votes, but was not allowed to serve.
A lower federal court had supported the school. U.S. District Judge Mark Kravitz, denying Doninger's request for an injunction, said he believed she could be punished for writing in a blog because the blog addressed school issues and was likely to be read by other students.
Her lawyer, Jon L. Schoenhorn, told the appeals court Tuesday that what students write on the Internet should not give schools more cause to regulate off-campus speech.
"It's just a bigger soapbox," he said.
But Thomas R. Gerarde, an attorney for school officials, argued that the Internet has completely changed the way students communicate.
The three-judge panel of the appeals court did not issue a ruling after the arguments.
In 1969, the Supreme Court said schools could ban expression if they can show that not doing so would interfere with schoolwork or discipline. In a later ruling, it allowed officials to bar "vulgar and lewd" speech if it would undermine the school's educational mission. But both cases involved events that occurred on school property or during a school activity.
Doppelhaken, Draco, Richard H, ToddinFl, Augustus Sutter, Chain, Subrosa, Jarl, White Will, whose next?