The U.S. Supreme Court wrestled openly on Wednesday with how to balance the free speech rights of American ติดต่อ slotxo teenagers on social media with the needs of schools to maintain order and discipline in classrooms and on playing fields. "I'm frightened to death of writing a standard," Justice Stephen Breyer said in a nod to the case's significant stakes for schools, parents and students. The justices heard oral arguments in an appeal by a Pennsylvania school district seeking to reverse a sweeping lower court decision that said what students say off campus after hours is strictly off-limits for punishment by school officials. They were wary of that stark standard even as most were also uneasy with the idea of schools policing student speech unfettered, after hours. "If schools are going to have any authority ... outside of school," Justice Samuel Alito said, "there has to be a clear rule. That's what I’m looking for." The case involves a former teenage cheerleader in the Mahanoy Area School District who was given a year suspension from the squad in 2017 after a coach learned of an expletive-laden Snapchat message posted to teammates online over a weekend. Brandi Levy, then a 14-year-old freshman, told ABC News she was venting frustration to friends about not making the cut to cheer for the school's varsity squad. "I was upset. I was angry," she said in an interview. "I said, 'F school, F cheer, F softball, F everything.' '