Macias denies any wrongdoing. Tuesday, staff from the paper say school administrators censored the article, forcing them to remove it from their website. Vermont law protects student-journalists from school administration censorship, some exceptions include stories that create an imminent danger of disrupting the ability of the school to perform its educational mission. In a statement Thursday, the district says Principal Noel Green asked paper staff to remove the story finding that it meets that exception. Mike Donohue from the Vermont Press Association says the school may have broken the law. Friday, the school reversed it’s decision and allowed the article to be reposted. That same day, Burlington High School Principal Noel Green announced a policy requiring student journalists to submit articles for review 48 hours before publication. School board member Keith Pillsbury criticized the policy. “Forty-eight hours seems like a long time for a news story,” Pillsbury said. As of Saturday, that policy is over.
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The space is dominated by intricate machines, buzzing with activity. • Full coverage: Minnesota State Fair 2018 • Fundraiser: Church launches campaign to replace ancient fair ovens These machines are still in working order, and they bring back sights, sounds and smells from the turn of the last century. “We simulate what a weekly newspaper in the 1930s might have looked like,” explains Linda Falkman, the museum’s director. She says that the flow of the museum is pretty similar to what it was like in the old days. “They produce the news on the Linotype machines. Then it was put over on the composing table. Then the very heavy form was put onto the newspaper printing press. And then there’s a folder that folded them three times, which gives you the quarter fold that we have today,” she said. Some of the machines are over 100 years old. The Linotype, which casts the newspaper text in lead bars, was invented in the late 19th century.
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