"Aren't we at a point that if it's on social media, where you posted it on social media doesn't really matter?"
A 14-year-old Pennsylvania high school student who took to Snapchat after not getting a spot on the varsity cheerleading team is at the center of a case now being considered by the U.S. Supreme Court that will test the limits of schools' ability to police speech on social media.
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In 2017, Brandi Levy, now a college student, shared an image with her 250 Snapchat friends. It was a picture of her and her friend pointing the middle finger at the camera with the caption "F*** school, F*** softball, F*** cheer, F*** everything." Whether her speech and that of millions of public school students online is protected may soon be decided by the Supreme Court.
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