Free Speech

Some articles on free speech, free, speech:

List Of United States Supreme Court Cases By The Rehnquist Court
78 (1987) free speech and marriage rights of prison inmates Shearson/American Express Inc. 342 (1987) not a violation of the Free Exercise Clause to deprive an inmate of attending a religious service for "legitimate penological interests." Board of Airport Commissioners of Los Angeles v. 569 (1987) constitutionality of broad free speech prohibitions Edwards v ...
Culture Of Portland, Oregon - Law and Government - Free Speech
... Because of strong free speech protections of the Oregon Constitution upheld by the Oregon Supreme Court in State v ... and struck down unanimously by the State Supreme Court as violating protected free speech and being overly broad ...
List Of United States Supreme Court Cases - 1950–1959
290 (1951) free speech restrictions must be "narrowly tailored" Feiner v. 315 (1951) Free speech v. 395 (1953) religious meetings and the Free Exercise Clause Securities and Exchange Commission v ...
Andrew Kleinfeld - Judicial Philosophy - Free Speech
... put up a banner supposedly supporting drug legalization was exercising his freedom of speech protected by the First Amendment, and the school principal acted ... that the First Amendment does not protect in-school student speech advocating illegal drug use ... of disagreement between Judge Kleinfeld's opinion and Chief Justice Roberts' was whether the speech was at or during school ...

Famous quotes containing the words speech and/or free:

    I thought a lot about our nation and what I should do as president. And Sunday night before last, I made a speech about two problems of our country—energy and malaise.
    Jimmy Carter (James Earl Carter, Jr.)

    Most men, even in this comparatively free country, through mere ignorance and mistake, are so occupied with the factitious cares and superfluously coarse labors of life that its finer fruits cannot be plucked by them. Their fingers, from excessive toil, are too clumsy and tremble too much for that.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)