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Well, the rights set forth in the Declaration of Independence as well as Constitution apply to students. However, they must pass through the Student Codes of Conduct for schools. So obviously, demonstrating complete "freedom of speech" is not a right of students because that would result in disciplinary chaos...
freedom of speech,freedom of movement ,ect....and all other fundamental rights....wombat your answer is really good...
That is not correct. Students enjoy just as much First Amendment (e.g. free speech) rights as any adult. But both students and adults can be constrained by so-called "time, place and manner" restrictions on free speech, meaning you have to exercise your rights in a way that does not unreasonably jeopardize public safety -- no shouting "fire" in a crowded movie theater, to take the classic example.
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And perhaps I should add that any school conduct codes that contradict the Constitution are ipso facto void. And also that this only applies to *public* schools. A private school is not required to offer you any rights whatsoever, since you always have the option of leaving if you don't like the rules.