Newspaper Reporter Named Worst Job In America...AgainIt came in dead last for the second year in a row.
Central High School Student Disappointed In Administration's Handling Of Backlash To Ferguson Protests ArticleA Central High School student criticized the school's response to online threats made against him after writing an article for the school newspaper opposing the Ferguson, Missouri protests.
Simple Solution To Prevent WeedsHere's a trick for preventing weeds without using herbicides or weed killer.
Neshaminy School Board Votes Student Newspaper Ban On 'Redskins' Can Stand, But Only In Certain SectionsNeshaminy school board vote prevents the high school editors from deleting the word redskin only on the editorial page where other students submit letters to the editor.
Editors Of Student Paper Fight To Ban Use Of School Mascot NameEven though it has been the school's mascot for decades and a source of pride at many a football game, you'll no longer see the word redskins in the Playwickian.
Paper Urges New Jersey Governor Christie To Make Rebuilt Beaches FreeA newspaper used its front page to call for the suspension of beach fees along the Jersey Shore, whose storm-damaged beaches, boardwalks and towns have been rebuilt with billions in federal tax dollars.
Police: Student's Report Of Shot At Gettysburg College Was Actually NewspaperPolice in Pennsylvania say a student's report of a gunshot being fired was instead the sound of a newspaper hitting the sidewalk.
Jersey Shore Newspaper Up For SaleThe main daily newspaper down the shore is up for sale. The Atlantic City Press has been part of a diversified family business for 60 years and now the family wants to consolidate.
Catholic Standard And Times Will Only Print MonthlyFacing falling circulation, the newspaper will move more of its content to its website.
Print Version Of 'The Onion' Coming To PhiladelphiaThe Onion, "America's funniest publication" will circulate 40,000 print copies of the paper in Philadelphia.
Judge OKs $139M Court Sale Of Philly NewspapersA judge quietly approved the bankruptcy sale of Philadelphia's two largest newspapers to creditors on Thursday, nearly closing a bitter and often chaotic 20-month battle for control of the company.