From my link I posted earlier.
faqsStudent religious expression may, however, raise Establishment Clause concerns when such expression takes place before a captive audience in a classroom or at a school-sponsored event. Students have the right to pray alone or in groups or to discuss their faith with classmates, as long as they aren't disruptive or coercive. And they may express their religious views in class assignments or discussions, as long as it is relevant to the subject under consideration and meets the requirements of the assignment.2 But students donít have a right to force a captive audience to participate in religious exercises.
"It's always reassuring to find you've made the right enemies." -- William J. Donovan
we arent talkign about DISCRIMINATION against speech allowing one and not allowing another
my statements is in fact true, schools can in fact censor, limit or ban speech
you assume i meant any and all speech, i did not
also from hazelwood that you mentioned
Main article: Hazelwood School District v. Kuhlmeier
The Hazelwood School District case applies the principles set forth in Fraser to curricular matters. In Hazelwood, the Supreme Court upheld a school's decision to censor certain articles in the school newspaper which was produced as part of the school's journalism curriculum. Echoing Fraser, the Supreme Court observed that "[a] school need not tolerate student speech that is inconsistent with 'its basic educational mission' ... even though the government could not censor similar speech outside the school." School authorities and educators do not offend the First Amendment by exercising editorial control over the style and content of student speech in school-sponsored expressive activities so long as their actions are reasonably related to legitimate pedagogical concerns.
sorry i got nothign wrong