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 Street V. New York

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updated Sun. February 17, 2019

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"The constitutionally guaranteed 'freedom to be intellectually ... diverse or even contrary,' and the 'right to differ as to things that touch the heart of the existing order,' encompass the freedom to express publicly one's opinions about our flag, including those opinions which are defiant or contemptuous.".
In fact, in Street v. New York (1969), the Supreme Court held that the government may not punish a person for uttering words critical of the flag, writing that "the constitutionally guaranteed 'freedom to be intellectually . . . diverse or even contrary,' and the 'right to differ as to things that touch the heart of the ...

The day after the U.S. Supreme Court ended its 2015-2016 term, three justices issued a troubling statement. It was four months after the death of Justice Antonin Scalia, and the Court had just fallen one vote short of taking a significant religious freedom case. In response, Justice Samuel Alito, joined by ...
After a litany of complaints against CNN's refusal to toe the line on President-elect Donald Trump's false claims millions of people illegally voted in the presidential elections, he ignited another Twitter-based firestorm Tuesday. "Nobody should be allowed to burn the American flag," Trump tweeted. "If they do ...
"The constitutionally guaranteed 'freedom to be intellectually ... diverse or even contrary,' and the 'right to differ as to things that touch the heart of the existing order,' encompass the freedom to express publicly one's opinions about our flag, including those opinions which are defiant or contemptuous.".
In fact, in Street v. New York (1969), the Supreme Court held that the government may not punish a person for uttering words critical of the flag, writing that "the constitutionally guaranteed 'freedom to be intellectually . . . diverse or even contrary,' and the 'right to differ as to things that touch the heart of the ...

After a litany of complaints against CNN's refusal to toe the line on President-elect Donald Trump's false claims millions of people illegally voted in the presidential elections, he ignited another Twitter-based firestorm Tuesday. "Nobody should be allowed to burn the American flag," Trump tweeted. "If they do ...
For example, in the first flag burning case, Street v. New York, Sidney Street, a young African-American man, upon hearing of the shooting of James Meredith (first black to enroll at Ole Miss), burned his flag which he theretofore had proudly displayed on patriotic holidays, and said: “If they can let that ...
In citing Street v. New York, the court stated that the "public expression of ideas may not be prohibited merely because the ideas are ...
... to some of their hearers'" (citing Street v. New York, 394 U.S. 576 (1969)) and "If there is a bedrock principle underlying the First Amendment, ...

According to the United States Patent & Trademark Office, a 'trademark' is: a word, phrase, symbol, or design, or a combination thereof, that ...
After a litany of complaints against CNN's refusal to toe the line on President-elect Donald Trump's false claims millions of people illegally voted ...
... federal and state statutes that prohibit desecration of the American flag on at least three occasions — Street v. New York (1969), Texas v.
For example, in the first flag burning case, Street v. New York, Sidney Street, a young African-American man, upon hearing of the shooting of ...
The following year, the Court decided Street v. New York, an actual flag-burning case. Upon learning that civil rights activist James Meredith had been shot, Sidney Street burned a flag in public.
In Street v. New York, 394 U.S. 576 (1969), we held that a State may not criminally punish a person for uttering words critical of the flag.
After a litany of complaints against CNN's refusal to toe the line on President-elect Donald Trump's false claims millions of people illegally voted in the presidential elections, he ignited another Twitter-based firestorm Tuesday.


 

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US Supreme Court free speech decisions:
            aclu v. reno
            chaplinsky v. new hampshire
            cohen v. california
            cox v. louisiana
            elrod v. burns
            fcc v. pacifica foundation
            garrison v. louisiana
            gooding v. wilson
            hustler magazine v. falwell
            lebron v. national railroad
            martin v. city of struthers
            r.a.v. v. city of st. paul
            street v. new york
            terminiello v. chicago
            united states v. grace
            widmar v. vincent,