It's summertime, and kids are on the loose. Many are participating in sports camps, volunteer work or other programs like the Boy Scouts of America -- which is capped.
Here are some other variations, all getting caps: Boy Scouts, Scouting and, by extension, Scoutmaster (preceding a name).
Here's the full entry from the AP Stylebook:
"Cub Scouting is for boys 8 through 10. Members are Cub Scouts or Cubs. Boy Scouting is for boys 11 through 17. Members are Boy Scout or Scouts. Exploring is a separate program open to boys and girls from high school age through 20. Members are Explorers, not 'Explorer Scouts.' Venturing, originally part of the Exploring division, is for young adults, age 14 through 20."
Girl Scouts -- "The full name of the national organization is Girl Scouts of the United States of America. Headquarters is in New York. Note that Girl Scout Cookies is a trademark name.
"Girls 6 through 8 are Brownie Girl Scouts or Brownies. Girls 9 through 11 are Junior Girl Scouts or Juniors. Girls 12 through 14 are Cadette Girl Scouts or Cadettes. Girls 15 through 17 are Senior Girl Scouts or Seniors."
Here's some notes and tips from @APStylebook (on Twitter) and Ask The Editor (on Stylebook Online):
It's the DREAM Act –– all-caps, no quotes.
AP settled on "stand your ground" law (no hyphens) because it's an unofficial name.
We don't use illegals or illegal aliens to describe people living in a country without legal permission.
Webster's hyphenates terms with the combining form -efficient, so energy-efficient is preferred.
It's the "Roaring '20s," not the Roaring Twenties.