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Book
vi, 341 pages ; 22 cm.
East Asia Library
Book
313 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Performance art : National Endowment for the Arts v. Finley
  • The artistic turn? Barnes v. Glen Theatre Inc.
  • Sources of expression : Boy Scouts of America v. Dale
  • Speaking out of thin air : Hurley v. Irish-American Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual Group of Boston
  • Politics and community : Jenkins v. Georgia
  • Genre : rap and rock : Campbell [2 Live Crew] v. Acuff-Rose
  • Dangerous art : Virginia v. Black
  • Art and craft : J.S.G. Boggs v. Bowron
  • Judging art and its quality : reflections on art and free speech.
This book analyzes the broad range of Supreme Court cases that concern the protection of art and free speech under the First Amendment. Finding that debates about free expression (whether in speech or art) swirl around sex and cultural blasphemy, Randall P. Bezanson tracks and interprets the Court's decisions on film, nude dancing, music, painting, and other visual expressions. Showing how the Court has dealt with judgments of art, quality, meaning, and how to distinguish types of speech and expression, Bezanson explores issues as diverse as homosexuality in the Boy Scouts, gay and lesbian parade floats, 2 Live Crew's alleged copyright infringement, National Endowment for the Arts grants and diversity, dangerous art, and screenings of the film Carnal Knowledge.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780252034435 20160528
Law Library (Crown)
Book
313 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Story 1. Performance art (National Endowment for the Arts v. Finley)
  • Story 2. The artistic turn? (Barnes v. Glen Theatre Inc.)
  • Story 3. Sources of expression (Boy Scouts of America v. Dale)
  • Story 4. Speaking out of thin air (Hurley v. Irish-American Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual Group of Boston)
  • Story 5. Politics and community (Jenkins v. Georgia)
  • Story 6. Genre: rap and rock (Campbell [2 live crew] v. Acuff-Rose)
  • Story 7. Dangerous art (Virginia v. Black)
  • Story 8. Art and craft (J.S.G. Boggs v. Bowron)
  • Judging art and its quality: reflections on art and free speech.
This book analyzes the broad range of Supreme Court cases that concern the protection of art and free speech under the First Amendment. Finding that debates about free expression (whether in speech or art) swirl around sex and cultural blasphemy, Randall P. Bezanson tracks and interprets the Court's decisions on film, nude dancing, music, painting, and other visual expressions. Showing how the Court has dealt with judgments of art, quality, meaning, and how to distinguish types of speech and expression, Bezanson explores issues as diverse as homosexuality in the Boy Scouts, gay and lesbian parade floats, 2 Live Crew's alleged copyright infringement, National Endowment for the Arts grants and diversity, dangerous art, and screenings of the film Carnal Knowledge.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780252034435 20160528
Green Library
Journal/Periodical
volumes ; 24 cm
Green Library, SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvi, 325 pages ; 24 cm
  • Nationalism and war : the casualties
  • Post-war harvest : "traitors to America"
  • Judicial tolerance of intolerance
  • The First Amendment : crucible years
  • Freedom of expression in flux : the twenties
  • The thirties : evolving toward the first amendment
  • Stare decisis : old responses to new crises
  • The Cold War enters the courtroom
  • The fifties : the left under assault
  • The Warren court : the cloudy judicial landscape
  • Red Monday
  • "Exposure purely for the sake of exposure" (Brennan in 'Barenblatt')
  • Requiem for precedents.
The First Amendment is perhaps the most important - and most debated - amendment in the US Constitution. It establishes freedom of speech, as well as that of religion, the press, peaceable assembly and the right to petition the government. But how has the interpretation of this amendment evolved? Milton Cantor explores America's political response to the challenges of social unrest and how it shaped the meaning of the First Amendment throughout the twentieth century. This multi-layered study of dissent in the United States from the early 1900s through the 1970s describes how Congress and the law dealt with anarchists, syndicalists, socialists, and militant labor groups, as well as communists and left-of-center liberals. Cantor describes these organizations' practices, policies, and policy shifts against the troubled background of war and overseas affairs. The volume chronologically explores each new challenge - both events and legislation - for the First Amendment and how the public and branches of government reacted. The meaning of the First Amendment was defined in the crucible of threats to national security. Some perceived threats were wartime events; the First World War instigated awareness of civil liberties, but in those times, security trumped liberty. In the peace that followed, efforts to curtail speech continued to prevail. Cantor analyzes the decades-long divisiveness regarding First Amendment decisions in the Supreme Court, coming down squarely in criticism of those who have argued for greater government control over speech.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781412863414 20170410
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xiii, 372 pages ; 26 cm
  • The origins and nature of the First Amendment
  • Speech advocating violent or illegal action
  • Content regulation
  • Content regulation : other candidates for categorical exclusion or limited protection
  • Overbreadth, vagueness, and prior restraints
  • Content neutrality
  • Testing the boundaries of doctrine
  • Freedom of association and compelled expression
  • The government as employer, educator, and source of funds
  • Media and the First Amendment
  • The establishment clause
  • The free exercise clause.
"The overarching objective of [this book] is to facilitate student learning efficiency and academic success. Toward this end, it focuses upon core subject matter that is likely to be tested in a law school examination or on the bar examination. The book also provides tools that enable students to organize the course and their understanding in a way that enhances retention. The beginning of each chapter highlights key points of coverage. The end of each chapter indicates essential points to remember."-- Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 volume (various pagings) ; 25 cm.
  • The origins and nature of the First Amendment
  • Speech advocating violent or illegal action
  • Content regulation
  • Content regulation : other candidates for categorical exclusion or limited protection
  • Overbreadth, vagueness, and prior restraints
  • Content neutrality
  • Testing the boundaries of doctrine
  • Freedom of association and compelled expression
  • The government : employer, educator, and source of funds
  • Media and the First Amendment
  • The establishment clause
  • The free exercise clause.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
520 pages ; 21 cm.
  • Article 10 of the convention, freedom of expression and its limits
  • The Internet society and the roel of the Internet service providers
  • The Delfi case
  • The Cengiz case.
"The book analyses freedom of expression in the context of the internet society and the protection given to this fundamental right in some landmark ECHR [European Court of Human Rights] and ECJ [European Court of Justice] judgments"--Back cover.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
[10] p. ; 22 cm.
Green Library
Book
130 pages ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
624 pages ; 25 cm
  • The unamendable core of the United States Constitution / Richard Albert
  • The press and political community / David A. Anderson
  • What is press freedom now? / András Koltay
  • The constitutional guarantees of democratic political discourses and their regulation in Central Europe / Péter Smuk
  • Free speech in the twenty-first century / Geoffrey R. Stone
  • Question marks over the transforming digital medial system / Balázs Bartóki-Gönczy
  • Against civility? Arguments for protecting 'bad taste', disrespectful, and anonymous online speakers / Ian Cram
  • ISP liability in the United States and Europe: finding middle ground in an ocean of possibly / Anthony L. Fargo
  • Anonymous mass speech on the Internet and the balancing of fundamental rights / Péter Nádori
  • The Internet and democracy / Russell L. Weaver
  • Journalism, drones, and law / David Goldberg
  • Freedom of journalistic newsgatherings, access to information, and protection of whistle-blowers under Article 10 ECHR and the standards of the Council of Europe / Dirk Voorhoof
  • Freedom of information in Australia and the role of the media / Judith Bannister
  • A comparative view of media coverage of criminal trials / Kevin W. Saunders
  • If media freedom and media pluralism are fundamental values in the European Union why doesn't the European Union do anything to ensure their application? / Steganie Pukallus and Jackie Harrison
  • Media policy for a new media environment / Andrej Školkay
  • An unprincipled mess: party anonymity in legal proceedings in the United Kingdom / Merris Amos
  • Damages for defamation / John Campbell
  • Defaming by suggestion: searching for search engine liability in the autocomplete era / Anne S.Y. Cheung
  • The regulation of defamation and insults in Europe / Zoltán Tóthe J.
  • Internet intermediaries as judges of conflicts between the right to be forgotten and the freedom of expression / Rolf Weber and Ulrike I Heinrich
  • Memory laws and freedom of speech: governance of history in European law / Uladsizzlay Belavusau
  • The overlapping of fools? / Robert A. Kahn
  • #JeSuisCharlie : free expression in the age of global media / Joanne Kulesza
  • Media and incitement: context-based assessments by the European Court of Human Rights / Jeroen Temperman.
This book is composed of six larger structural units dealing with (1) the fundamental theoretical questions of freedom of the press, (2) the regulation of new media, (3) the legal status of journalists, (4) the means available to the European Union to safeguard and regulate freedom of the press, as well as the eternal, fundamental questions of freedom of speech, (5) the law on defamation and the protection of privacy, and lastly, (6) the limitation of hate speech, including the problems related to blasphemy and denial laws.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
344 pages ; 23 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
149 p. ; 22 cm
  • Un principe des Lumières -- Des entorses multiples -- Que fait l'État ? -- En numérique -- Quand l'Europe nous juge -- Y a-t-il quelque chose de pourri au royaume du Danemark -- Arnerikka, Arnerikka -- De Pékin à Téhéran -- Race, ethnie et révisionnisme -- Le retour du délit de blasphéme -- Le droit à l'humour -- Le droit à la caricature -- Provocateurs -- Quand la vie privée et le droit à l'information s'en mêlent -- Autocensure -- La liberté d'expression, une valeur bien malade, qu'il faut soigner d'urgence.
"Janvier 2015. Il y a eu la mort de dessinateurs. Il y a eu des millions de Français soutenant Charlie. Il y a eu aussi les chaînes de télévision américaines et la BBC qui ont flouté la couverture du nouveau Charlie ainsi que des émeutes au Niger et au Pakistan... De quoi s'interroger sur ce qu'est la liberté d'expression aujourd'hui. Ce principe, né sous les Lumières, est devenu au fil des ans et des amendements de plus en plus illisible. L'irruption d'Internet et des réseaux sociaux n'a rien arrangé : nous ne savons plus quelles sont les limites, nous ignorons nos droits et nos devoirs. Voilà pourquoi il est urgent de rappeler comment la liberté d'expression s'accommode des caricatures, des religions ou du racisme. La liberté sans expression? n'est ni un livre de droit, ni un pamphlet, ni un cours de morale. C'est un précis citoyen, illustré d'exemples, destiné à tous ceux qui ont marché le 11 janvier et qui veulent mieux comprendre cette formidable liberté mise en danger. Pour mieux la défendre."--P. [4] of cover.
Green Library
Book
102 pages : illustrations ; 16 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
363 p. ; 21 cm.
  • Échographie des "abus de la liberté d'expression en droit français -- La banalisation du concept de censure -- Le juge judiciaire et les "vérités historiques notoires" -- Démocratie des identités et polices des discours -- Le traitement juridictionnel des offenses aux convictions religieuses -- L'incrimination des opinions sexistes et la liberté d'expression -- L'impunité de l'écrivain et de l'artiste -- Liberté et interdits dans la communication politique -- : l'originalité statutaire de la régulation des discours audiovisuels -- Conclusion -- Variétés -- Du Crimen majestatis à l'affaire Hamé -- Les aveux du roman Du Procès de Jean-Marie Le Pen à Pogrom -- La critique littéraire comme genre judiciaire de Joseph Pinard à James Woolsey -- Artistes au tribunal ? -- Sur l'exposition Présumés Innocents -- Jean-Paul Sartre, Jacques Tati et le spectre de la loi Évin -- Exception "artistique" dans la loi antitabac, légistique et conséquentialisme législatif -- Entre hygiénisme social et liberté d'expression : la lutte contre l'anorexie -- Bibliographie sélective.
"La liberté d'expression est-elle bien ou mal assurée en France aujourd'hui ? Le traitement juridictionnel des oeuvres littéraires et artistiques a-t-il un effet réfrigérant sur la création ? L'incrimination des offenses religieuses et des opinions racistes, sexistes, homophobes, handiphobes est-elle une modalité de la démocratie des identités ou plutôt de la political correctness? Pourquoi était-il vain d'attendre de la Cour de cassation qu'elle transmette au Conseil constitutionnel une question prioritaire de constitutionnalité sur le négationnisme et le révisionnisme ? La concurrence des mémoires ne condamne-telle pas les juges et les législateurs à agrandir le nombre de vérités historiques notoires dont le droit prohibe la contestation ? L'interdiction de la publicité politique à la télévision n'est-elle pas devenue obsolète ? Les règles dites de maîtrise des antennes audiovisuelles n'aseptisent-elles pas le débat public à la télévision ? Ce sont autant de questions abordées ici en évitant la prémisse courante que sont les concepts de censure et de police des discours, parce qu'ils sont surchargés de connotations historicistes à partir desquelles il est difficile de rendre compte de ce que font, aujourd'hui, les juges et les autorités de régulation investis de prérogatives en matière de liberté d'expression. L'auteur prend donc au sérieux le système complexe et inédit de normes juridiques, de valeurs et de sensibilités à l'intérieur duquel sont résolus les problèmes et les litiges intéressant la liberté d'expression, étant admis que le caractère national de ce système de références juridiques, politiques et symboliques n'est pas annihilé par la jurisprudence de la cour européenne des droits de l'homme."--P. [4] of cover.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
245 p. ; 23 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
219 p. ; 23 cm.
  • Preliminar
  • Cerco a la libertad de expresión en Venezuela
  • La libertad de expresión en Venezuela
  • Aspectos jurídicos y legales
  • Acciones (in)directas
  • Agresiones directas a medios y periodistas
  • Demandas contra comunicadores sociales por funcionarios públicos
  • Otras modalidades de restricción
  • Reacción social
  • Irrespeto al marco internacional : "¡Vayan a lavarse ese paltó!"
  • Navegando en el mar de la felicidad
  • Epílogo
  • Anexos
  • Anexo 1. Declaración de Principios sobre Libertad de Expresión
  • Anexo 2. Disposiciones transitorias de la LOT
  • Anexo 3. Artículos modificados en el Código Penal
  • Anexo 4. Emisoras confiscadas en agosto de 2009
  • Anexo 5. Cadenas presidenciales
  • Biblografía básica recomendada.
Green Library

18. Taking offence [2009]

Book
96 p. : ill. ; 19 cm.
  • In the wake of 9/11
  • The Free Society: my part in its downfall
  • Institutionalizing thin skin
  • A clash of pieties
  • Multiculturalism: empowering Islam
  • A media manifesto.
From plays to cartoons, books to Teddy Bears-interest groups, often using the language of human rights, are claiming that they are offended and attempting to ban, gag, even kill, those deemed to be the offenders. Intellectual heavyweights throughout the Anglo-American world of letters have charged to the defence of free expression. There have been many highly charged incidents, in particular around Islam, offering opportunities for an orgy of media self-congratulation about the superiority of secular democracy and the vital role of the press in supporting freedom. Using his experience as editor of "New Humanist" (itself accused of 'offensiveness'), Melville tries to disentangle the varieties of offence, to trace the origins of our current situation to the failed identity politics of the 1970s and the new language of human rights, and to distinguish between the duty to offend and the temptations of cultural chauvinism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781906497026 20160815
Green Library
Book
507 p. ; 23 cm.
Green Library
Book
521 p. ; 23 cm.
  • Censura judicial y libertad de expresión: sistema interamericano y derecho chileno / Felipe González Morales
  • El interés público como estándar. Libertad de expresión y vida privada / Domingo Lovera Parmo
  • La opacidad del administrador y la indulgencia judicial: jurisprudencia y práctica sobre acceso a la información pública en Chile / Jorge Contesse Singh
  • Hacia la derogación de las normas de desacato en Chile / Felipe González Morales
  • Derecho a libertad de creación artística en la constitución / Tomás Vial Solar
  • Libre formación del pensamiento en el caso "La última tentación de Cristo" / Alejandra Zúñiga Fajuri
  • Jurisprudencia constitucional sobre el derecho a la propia imagen y a la vida privada en Chile (1981-2004): un intento de sistematización / Pedro Anguita R.
Green Library

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