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By Terry Spencer, Associated Press
On Sept. 17, according to the suit, the district interviewed the students involved and subsequently charged them with violating school policy.
By Gabrielle Hays
The Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that a Pennsylvania public school wrongly suspended a cheerleader over a vulgar social media post.
By Mark Sherman, Associated Press
The protest bans, first reported by ProPublica, were included in at least a dozen cases — most of them involving misdemeanor charges of failing to obey a lawful order.
By Rebecca Boone, Jake Bleiberg, Associated Press
"President Trump has First Amendment rights and is free to criticize the press vehemently, but he is not free to use the power and authority of the United States government to punish and stifle it," the complaint reads.
By Hillel Italie, Associated Press
By Associated Press
The case asks the high court to balance the religious rights of the baker against the couple's right to equal treatment under the law. Similar disputes have popped up across the United States.
By Ellis Kim
The president-elect’s tweet attempts to pry open a question that has been constitutionally settled for the last quarter century.
By Sam Hananel, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court ruled Tuesday that a New Jersey police officer who was demoted after his boss mistakenly believed he was involved in a political campaign can still bring a lawsuit alleging a violation of free speech rights.
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