ASNE's home for its high school journalism offerings are divided into sections for students, teachers, those who need advice, editors who need guidance and those interested in broadcast careers. ASNE also operates a wire service and provides hosting for high school papers. Teachers can also apply for ASNE's two-week institute. This site has so many offerings, including a High School Journalism National Edition, which publishes stories by high schoolers, that you might be better offer checking its index.
The New York Times says its eight-chapter guide to online publishing can help high school newspapers find their voices on the Internet.
Operated by Columbia University, CSPA seeks to encourage high school journalism through awards, publications, workshops and critiques of student publications.
Based in Manahattan, Kan., the JEA was created as an association for high school journalism teachers. It bestows awards, publishes "Communication: Journalism Education Today," stages workshops and conventions and issues certificates to teachers who demonstrate their qualifications. Certification is completely voluntary.
NSPA publishes Trends, an online magazine covering developments in high school journalism, including legal issues. NSPA also operates Sourcebook, a collection of resources both journalistic and commercial. NSPA also throws workshops and conventions, holds contests and awards fellowships.
Serving both high school and college journalists, SPLC gives legal advice and provides up-to-date information about free speech, libel and access laws.
This honorary society for high school journalists was founded in 1926 to encourage student achievements. Today, 14,104 high schools around the world have been given charters.
A collection of sites with links to high school journalism resources.