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https://5502768925502497342-a-1802744773732722657-s-sites.googlegroups.com/site/geminiinvestmentresearchgroup/judicial-notice/Publicofficersholdpositionsofpublictrust.pdf?


 http://www.suddenreality.com/truth/truth.pdf

The general proposition that freedom of expression upon public questions is secured by the First Amendment has long been settled by our decisions.

The constitutional safeguard, we have said, "was fashioned to assure unfettered interchange of ideas for the bringing about of political and social changes desired by the people."

 Roth v. United States, 354 U. S. 476, 484.

 

 "The maintenance of the opportunity for free political discussion

 to the end that government may be responsive to the will of the

people and that changes may be obtained by lawful means, an

opportunity essential to the security of the Republic, is a

fundamental principle of our constitutional system."

 

 

Stromberg v. California, 283 U. S. 359, 369.

 

 

"[I]t is a prized American privilege to speak one's mind, although not always with perfect good taste, on all public institutions," Bridges v. California, 314 U. S. 252, 270, and this opportunity is to be afforded for "vigorous advocacy" no less than "abstract discussion."

 

N. A. A. C. P. v. Button, 371 U. S. 415, 429.

270*270 The First Amendment, said Judge Learned Hand,

"presupposes that right conclusions are more likely to be gathered

 out of a multitude of tongues, than through any kind of

authoritative selection. To many this is, and always will be, folly;

but we have staked upon it our all."

 

United States v. Associated Press, 52 F. Supp. 362, 372 (D. C. S. D. N. Y. 1943).

Mr. Justice Brandeis, in his concurring opinion in Whitney v. California, 274 U. S. 357, 375-376,

gave the principle its classic formulation:

 

"Those who won our independence believed . . . that public

discussion is a political duty; and that this should be a

 

fundamental principle of the American government. They

recognized the risks to which all human institutions are

subject. 

But they knew that order cannot be secured merely through

fear of punishment for its infraction; that it is hazardous to

discourage thought, hope and imagination; that fear breeds

repression; that repression breeds hate; that hate menaces

stable government; that the path of safety lies in the

 

opportunity to discuss freely supposed grievances and

proposed remedies; and that the fitting remedy for evil

counsels is good ones.

Believing in the power of reason as applied through public

discussion, they eschewed silence coerced by law—the

argument of force in its worst form.

Recognizing the occasional tyrannies of governing

majorities, they amended the Constitution so that free

speech and assembly should be guaranteed."

 

 

New York Times Co. v. Sullivan, 376 US 254 - Supreme Court 1964






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