Students can have their backpacks and lockers searched by school officials at school if they have "reasonable suspicion" that you are involved in criminal activity, carrying drugs, weapons, etc.
Reasonable suspicion means they have to have specific reasons to justify their search.
Our combat troops are asked to do more and more, often with less and less support. Court of Appeals ruled in September, 2016, that third party administrators of health care insurance plans (such as United Healthcare) can be sued for allegedly illegally restricting plan members' access to residential and outpatient treatment.
You can help in several ways, (1) by letting deployed soldiers know about the website ( so they can request items (at no cost), (2) by spreading the word and, of course, (3) by donating at the website or the address provided there. Class Action Suit Over Denied Mental Health Services It didn't make the national news, but the fight for access to psychiatric care, and insurance "parity" for a great many psychiatric patients is a little closer to being won. The ruling allows such allegations to be pursued as class actions in addition to individual lawsuits, the latter being prohibitively expensive for the vast majority of patients and their families.
To fully understand all of the legal protections available, it is important that you also read the Federal Gun Laws pages.
Womens strongly recommends that you get in touch with a domestic violence advocate or lawyer in your community for more information on gun laws in your area.
Instead of punishing the white rioters, UGA suspends Holmes and Hunter "for their own safety and the safety of other students." It is later revealed that some university and government officials hope to repeat the tactic that worked for the University of Alabama when they expelled Autherine Lucy after a white riot in 1956. More than 400 UGA faculty (a majority) sign a resolution condeming both the violence and the suspension, and calling for the return of the two Black students.
Each quarter they submit an application and each quarter they are denied on various flimsy pretexts such as "No room in the dormitories." On January 6, 1961, a federal judge orders them admitted.
Georgia's appeal to the Supreme Court is quickly denied a couple of days later.
Public school students have the First Amendment right to politically organize at school by passing out leaflets, holding meetings, publishing independent newspapers, putting up posters, etc., just so long as those activities do not disrupt classes or promote drug use.
Students can be suspended or expelled from school only if they violate the law or disrupt school activities.