New York Times V. Sullivan

Civil Rights, Libel Law, and the Free Press

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Author: Kermit L. Hall,Melvin I. Urofsky

Publisher: Landmark Law Cases & American

ISBN: 9780700618033

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 222

View: 3823

Two forefront legal historians examine a classic case from the turbulent civil rights era to trace how the New York Times won a key Supreme Court appeal against an Alabama defamation suit, a victory that established important precedents in the areas of free press while significantly advancing civil rights for African-Americans in the Deep South. Simultaneous.

New York Times V. Sullivan

Affirming Freedom of the Press

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Author: Harvey Fireside

Publisher: Enslow Pub Incorporated

ISBN: 9780766010857

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 128

View: 2116

Describes the Supreme Court decision in the case of New York Times v. Sullivan, preventing public officials from receiving damages for false statements unless they can prove actual malice.

The Bluebook

A Uniform System of Citation

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Author: N.A

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9789998255289

Category: Citation of legal authorities

Page: 415

View: 3334

Provides a guide to legal citation information inthe United States. Compiled from the Columbia LawReview, 105th edition, c2005; Harvard Law Review,118th edition, c2005; Univ. of Pennsylvania LawReview, 153rd edition, c2005; and the Yale LawJournal, 114th edition, c2005. New edition offersthe Bluepages for beginning law students.

Make No Law

The Sullivan Case and the First Amendment

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Author: Anthony Lewis

Publisher: Vintage

ISBN: 0307787826

Category: Political Science

Page: 368

View: 2478

The First Amendment puts it this way: "Congress shall make no law...abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press." Yet, in 1960, a city official in Montgomery, Alabama, sued The New York Times for libel -- and was awarded $500,000 by a local jury -- because the paper had published an ad critical of Montgomery's brutal response to civil rights protests. The centuries of legal precedent behind the Sullivan case and the U.S. Supreme Court's historic reversal of the original verdict are expertly chronicled in this gripping and wonderfully readable book by the Pulitzer Prize -- winning legal journalist Anthony Lewis. It is our best account yet of a case that redefined what newspapers -- and ordinary citizens -- can print or say.

Justice Brennan

Liberal Champion

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Author: Seth Stern,Stephen Wermiel

Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt

ISBN: 0547523890

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 688

View: 6474

A sweeping insider look at the life of William Brennan, champion of free speech and widely considered the most influential Supreme Court justice of the twentieth century Before his death, William Brennan granted Stephen Wermiel access to volumes of personal and court materials that are sealed to the public until 2017. These are what Jeffrey Toobin has called “a coveted set of documents” that includes Brennan’s case histories—in which he recorded strategies behind all the major battles of the past half century, including Roe v. Wade, affirmative action, the death penalty, obscenity law, and the constitutional right to privacy—as well as more personal documents that reveal some of Brennan's curious contradictions, like his refusal to hire female clerks even as he wrote groundbreaking women’s rights decisions; his complex stance as a justice and a Catholic; and details on Brennan’s unprecedented working relationship with Chief Justice Earl Warren. Wermiel distills decades of valuable information into a seamless, riveting portrait of the man behind the Court's most liberal era.

The Progeny

Justice William J. Brennan's Fight to Preserve the Legacy of New York Times V. Sullivan

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Author: Lee Levine,Stephen Wermiel

Publisher: Amer Bar Assn

ISBN: 9781627224499

Category: History

Page: 473

View: 4689

This compelling work of historical non-fiction focuses on the progeny of the famous New York Times v. Sullivan Supreme Court Decision. It examines how Justice Brennan nurtured and developed the constitutional law of defamation and related claims. It provides the authoritative historical account of how an important body of constitutional law came to be. The Progeny offers fresh insights with respect to both what the law means and the process by which it was formulated.

New York Times Co. V. Sullivan

Freedom of the Press Or Libel?

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Author: Susan Dudley Gold

Publisher: Marshall Cavendish

ISBN: 9780761421450

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 144

View: 2166

The impact and ramifications of cases argued before the Supreme Court are felt for decades, if not centuries. Only the most important issues of the day and the land make it to the nine justices, and the effects of their decisions reach far beyond the litigants. Under discussion here are five of the most momentous Supreme Court cases ever. They include Marbury v. Madison, Roe v. Wade, Dred Scott, Brown v. Board of Education, and The Pentagon Papers. An absorbing exploration of enormously controversial events, the series details, highlights, and clarifies the complex legal arguments of both sides. Placing the cases within their historical context (though they ultimately emerge as works in progress), the authors reveal each decision's relevance both to the past and the present. the result is a fascinating glimpse across the centuries into the workings of the Supreme Court and the American judicial system.

New York Times V. Sullivan and the Freedom of the Press Debate

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Author: Catherine McGlone

Publisher: Enslow Pub Incorporated

ISBN: 9780766023574

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 112

View: 343

Presents the facts surrounding the 1960 defamation lawsuit filed by the police commissioner of Montgomery, Alabama, including information about the civil rights movement, First Amendment rights, and the Supreme Court's ruling on the case.

New York Times Co. v. Sullivan Forty Years Later

Retrospective, Perspective, Prospective:a Special Issue of communication Law and Policy

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Author: W. Wat Hopkins

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1351225367

Category: Social Science

Page: 213

View: 2138

The need to protect free speech on matters of governing importance--more than any other element of government--is the defining factor of a free society. Nowhere in the law is that prospect more clearly explained than in the opinion in Times v. Sullivan. This special issue provides an example of the breadth and scope of Times v. Sullivan and the ways in which the case continues to impact the jurisprudence of free expression. It is introduced by two essays designed to provide an overview of the case, providing insights into the origins of the dispute the Court was called upon to settle. The next four articles are testimony to breadth the opinion in this case, particularly dealing with aspects not often considered. Combined, they all demonstrate the lasting significance of what may be the most important free expression case the Court has delivered.

Values in conflict

twenty-five years after New York times v. Sullivan : proceedings of the First Annual Symposium of the Constitutional Law Resource Center, Drake University Law School, Des Moines, Iowa, March 30 and 31, 1990

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Author: Drake University. Constitutional Law Resource Center. Symposium

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Law

Page: 103

View: 2380

The Thin Green Line

The Money Secrets of the Super Wealthy

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Author: Paul Sullivan

Publisher: Simon and Schuster

ISBN: 1451687257

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 256

View: 3955

“Wealth Matters” columnist for The New York Times reveals the decisions, behaviors, and worldviews that lead to true wealth. For the better part of the past decade, Paul Sullivan has written about and lived among some of the wealthiest people in America. He has learned how they save, spend, and invest their money; how they work and rest; how they use their wealth to give their children educational advantages, but not strip them of motivation. He has also seen how they make horrendous mistakes. Firsthand, Sullivan knows why some people, even “rich” people, never find true wealth, and why other people, even those who have far less, are far better off financially. This book shows how others can make better financial decisions—and come to terms with what money means to them. It lays out how to avoid the pitfalls around saving, spending, and giving money away and think differently about wealth to lead a more secure and less stressful life. An essential complement to all of the financial advice available, this “timely…smart” (Publishers Weekly) guide is a welcome antidote to the idea that wealth is a number on a bank statement.

Free Speech On Trial

Communication Perspectives on Landmark Supreme Court Decisions

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Author: Richard A. Parker

Publisher: University of Alabama Press

ISBN: 081735025X

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 344

View: 2696

Essays by twenty legal communication scholars consider the eligibility of free speech and the issues associated with its protection, in a collection that considers such topics as unregulated speech and the free market, the concept of obscenity as expression, symbolic language, and the consequences of pre-publication restraint. Simultaneous. (Politics & Government)

Uninhibited, Robust, and Wide-Open

A Free Press for a New Century

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Author: Lee C. Bollinger

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780199745883

Category: Law

Page: 224

View: 1390

Lee Bollinger is one of our foremost experts on the First Amendment--both an erudite scholar and elegant advocate. In this sweeping account, he explores the troubled history of a free press in America and looks toward the challenges ahead. The first amendment guaranteed freedom of the press in seemingly clear terms. However, over the course of American history, Bollinger notes, the idea of press freedom has evolved, in response to social, political, technological, and legal changes. It was not until the twentieth century that freedom of the press came to be understood as guaranteeing an "uninhibited, robust and wide-open" public discourse. But even during the twentieth century, government continually tried to erect barriers: the sedition laws of World War One, the use of libel law, the Pentagon Papers case, and efforts to limit press access to information. Bollinger utilizes this history to explore the meaning of freedom of the press in our globalized, internet-dominated era. As he shows, we have now entered uncharted territory. What does press freedom mean when our news outlets can instantaneously disseminate information throughout the world? When foreign media have immediate access to the American market? Bollinger stresses that even though the law will surely evolve in the coming years, we must maintain our commitment to a press that is "uninhibited, robust, and wide-open," not only in America but everywhere. Given the new ability of foreign media to reach the United States via the Internet and vice versa, it is in America's national interest for press freedoms to expand overseas. While protecting the freedom of the press at home remains a crucial task, the next challenge is to help create a global public forum suitable for an increasingly interconnected world. Part of Oxford's landmark Inalienable Rights series, this book will set the agenda for how we think about the press in the twenty-first century.

Freedom for the Thought That We Hate

A Biography of the First Amendment

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Author: Anthony Lewis

Publisher: Basic Books

ISBN: 0465012930

Category: History

Page: 240

View: 2056

More than any other people on earth, we Americans are free to say and write what we think. The press can air the secrets of government, the corporate boardroom, or the bedroom with little fear of punishment or penalty. This extraordinary freedom results not from America's culture of tolerance, but from fourteen words in the constitution: the free expression clauses of the First Amendment. In Freedom for the Thought That We Hate, two-time Pulitzer Prize-winner Anthony Lewis describes how our free-speech rights were created in five distinct areas—political speech, artistic expression, libel, commercial speech, and unusual forms of expression such as T-shirts and campaign spending. It is a story of hard choices, heroic judges, and the fascinating and eccentric defendants who forced the legal system to come face to face with one of America's great founding ideas.

Suing the Press

Libel, the Media, and Power

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Author: Rodney A. Smolla

Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA

ISBN: 9780195051926

Category: Fiction

Page: 290

View: 9323

Examines specific lawsuits against the press and other media in the United States, as well as related economic, cultural, and special consequences and implications, in order to evaluate the shortcomings and virtues of America's media

May It Please the Court

The Most Significant Oral Arguments Made Before the Supreme Court Since 1955

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Author: Peter H. Irons

Publisher: New Press, The

ISBN: 1565840526

Category: Law

Page: 400

View: 3422

This book contains transcripts of twenty-three live recordings of landmark cases argued before the United States Supreme Court between 1955 and 1993.

Indelible Ink: The Trials of John Peter Zenger and the Birth of Americas Free Press

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Author: Richard Kluger

Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company

ISBN: 0393245470

Category: History

Page: 352

View: 7657

“Vivid storytelling built on exacting research.”—Bill Keller, New York Times Book Review The liberty of expression has been fixed in the firmament of our social values since our nation’s beginning—the United States was the first government to legalize free speech and a free press as fundamental rights. But when the British began colonizing the New World, any words, true or false, thought to disparage the government were judged as criminally subversive. So when in 1733 a small newspaper, the New-York Weekly Journal, printed scathing articles assailing the new British governor, William Cosby, as corrupt and abusive, colonial New York was scandalized. The paper’s publisher, John Peter Zenger — only a front man for Cosby’s adversaries, New York Supreme Court Chief Justice Lewis Morris and the shrewd attorney James Alexander — became the endeavor’s courageous fall guy when Cosby brought the full force of his high office down upon it. Zenger faced a jury on August 4, 1735, in a proceeding matched in importance during the colonial period only by the Salem Witch Trials. In Indelible Ink, acclaimed social historian Richard Kluger re-creates in rich detail this dramatic clash of powerful antagonists that marked the beginning of press freedom in America. Here is an enduring lesson that resounds to this day on the vital importance of free public expression as the underpinning of democracy.

Takings

Private Property and the Power of Eminent Domain

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Author: Richard Allen EPSTEIN,Richard Allen Epstein

Publisher: Harvard University Press

ISBN: 0674036557

Category: Law

Page: 376

View: 990

If legal scholar Richard Epstein is right, then the New Deal is wrong, if not unconstitutional. Epstein develops a coherent normative theory that permits us to distinguish between permissible takings for public use and impermissible ones. He then examines a wide range of government regulations and taxes under a single comprehensive theory.

Saints for All Occasions

A novel

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Author: J. Courtney Sullivan

Publisher: Vintage

ISBN: 0307959589

Category: Fiction

Page: 352

View: 8174

A NATIONAL BESTSELLER A New York Times Critics’ Top Book of 2017 "This year’s best book about family." —Ron Charles, The Washington Post A sweeping, unforgettable novel from The New York Times best-selling author of Maine, about the hope, sacrifice, and love between two sisters and the secret that drives them apart. Nora and Theresa Flynn are twenty-one and seventeen when they leave their small village in Ireland and journey to America. Nora is the responsible sister; she's shy and serious and engaged to a man she isn't sure that she loves. Theresa is gregarious; she is thrilled by their new life in Boston and besotted with the fashionable dresses and dance halls on Dudley Street. But when Theresa ends up pregnant, Nora is forced to come up with a plan—a decision with repercussions they are both far too young to understand. Fifty years later, Nora is the matriarch of a big Catholic family with four grown children: John, a successful, if opportunistic, political consultant; Bridget, quietly preparing to have a baby with her girlfriend; Brian, at loose ends after a failed baseball career; and Patrick, Nora's favorite, the beautiful boy who gives her no end of heartache. Estranged from her sister, Theresa is a cloistered nun, living in an abbey in rural Vermont. Until, after decades of silence, a sudden death forces Nora and Theresa to confront the choices they made so long ago. A graceful, supremely moving novel from one of our most beloved writers, Saints for All Occasions explores the fascinating, funny, and sometimes achingly sad ways a secret at the heart of one family both breaks them and binds them together.