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When Students Speak: Judicial Review In The Academic Marketplace

By C. Thomas Dienes and Annemargaret Connolly

Abstract

As with most \u22absolutes\u22 in constitutional law, the Supreme Court\u27s rule against regulating the content of speech is more a statement of a bias than an imperative. Among the qualifications the Court has made to the bias against content regulation, the most potentially sweeping involves government limitations on expression in restricted environments or special contexts. In the context of the military, prisons, government employment and the public schools, the first amendment presumption against content regulation becomes far less meaningful than in civil society generally. Indeed, the principle of freedom of speech is itself of doubtful applicability in these special environs

Topics: Law
Publisher: Yale Law School Legal Scholarship Repository
Year: 2015
OAI identifier: oai:digitalcommons.law.yale.edu:ylpr-1164
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