Communication law: the Supreme Court and the First Amendment
Designed as an introductory textbook for communication-law courses in journalism, communication, and political science departments, Communication Law addresses some of the most pressing First Amendment questions and issues that affect various segments of society, including: the general public, academic institutions, business enterprises, journalistic professionals, government agencies, and the broadcast industry.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
actual malice advertising afﬁrmed Amendment protection Amendment rights applied argued association Attomey Branzburg broadcast Byron White cable cable television citizens claimed Columbia Broadcasting System commercial speech communication Company conceming conﬁdential constitutional constitutionality convicted Court concluded Court decided Court found Court noted Court upheld decision defamation defendant denied distribution equal-time rule expression federal Federal Communications Commission ﬁled ﬁlm ﬁrst ﬂag freedom govemment held identiﬁed individual inﬂuence infringement initiated court action involved issue judge jury Justice justiﬁed libel license material must-carry newspaper obscene ofﬁce ofﬁcials opinion ordinance person picketing plaintiff political prior restraint prohibited public ﬁgure public interest published radio reached the Supreme refused regulation Rehnquist reporter restricted rule S.Ct signiﬁcant solicitation speciﬁc standards station statute substantial sufﬁcient Supreme Court television trial U.S. Supreme Court unconstitutional violated Warren Burger William Brennan William Rehnquist