At The King’s College commencement, Hawley called out Wall Street and Silicon Valley for placing themselves above other Americans.
“People who are confident in their beliefs should not censor others,” said Trump, indicating federal funding might be at risk for those who don’t comply.
Conservative radio host Jesse Kelly was permanently suspended from Twitter, with no explanation of how he violated the platform’s rules.
Contrary to a common media and cultural narrative, majorities of Americans of all ages, income levels, and racial backgrounds strongly oppose political correctnesss.
As those on the radical Left screech their primal screams at those they perceive to be power-holders, to them it’s a jailbreak. And the First Amendment is the jail keeper.
Princeton professor Keith E. Whittington’s new book, ‘Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech,’ urges universities to recognize that promoting freedom of speech is integral to their educational mission.
Anthony Fisher’s column reads like a frustrated message from a jilted best friend, and his criticisms of Rubin fall flat.
Facebook and Google are both playing politics, but not the same politics, regarding online advertising related to Ireland’s upcoming referendum on abortion’s legality.
Read the bill. There is no religious exemption. There is no restriction to mental health professionals. This is not simply a ‘gay conversion ban.’
The government of French President Emmanuel Macron ordered the arrest of his opponent from the 2017 presidential election, Marine Le Pen.
Based on oral arguments, even the liberal justices didn’t like a law that discriminates against pro-life pregnancy clinics.
The Oregon Court of Appeals upheld a $135,000 fine against the owners of a local cake shop who declined to use their artistic skills to create a custom cake for a same-sex wedding.
A long-fought battle to keep the Golden State from forcing its pro-life citizens to choose between obeying conscience or the law of the land is on its way to Washington DC for a final decision.
Carter’s case has been widely discussed because of the shocking content of her emails, the prosecution’s successful argument that words can kill, and its implications for free speech under the First Amendment.
These data simply do not support Lisa Barrett’s implausible claim that speech directed at college students can cause them physiological harm.
The solution to bad speech is not more speech when nobody agrees on the ground rules. We cannot have a marketplace of ideas without rules of engagement.
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