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Do Students Have a Constitutional Right to Humiliate School Principals on MySpace? Maybe Yes, Maybe No


by Richard Fossey & Joe Dryden - July 22, 2010

Today, students who are unhappy with school authorities can avail themselves of the internet and express their disrespect to the entire planet. More and more frequently, alienated students attack school administrators on personal web sites, blogs, e-mail communications, or social networking web sites. Often they use vulgar language or worse. Sometimes, in an adolescent effort to be funny, they defame school administrators with allegations of sexual misconduct.


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: July 22, 2010
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 16080, Date Accessed: 9/18/2019 4:34:18 PM

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About the Author
  • Richard Fossey
    University of North Texas
    E-mail Author
    RICHARD FOSSEY is a Professor and Mike Moses Endowed Chair in Educational Administration at the University of North Texas in Denton, Texas.
  • Joe Dryden
    Texas Wesleyan University
    JOE DRYDEN is an Assistant Professor of Education at Texas Wesleyan University in Fort Worth, Texas.
 
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