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  • Writer's pictureThomas Cole

First Amendment Freedom of Speech

Updated: Feb 25, 2023

First Amendment Freedom of Speech - In American free speech, a heckler's veto is a situation in which a party who disagrees with a speaker's message is able to unilaterally trigger events that result in the speaker being silenced. In the legal sense, a heckler's veto occurs when the speaker's right is curtailed or restricted by the government in order to prevent a reacting party's behavior. The common example is the termination of a speech or demonstration in the interest of maintaining the public peace based on the anticipated negative reaction of someone opposed to that speech or demonstration. Democrats trustees at City College prohibit the Pledge and prohibit speakers from saying the pledge.

  1. First Amendment - Freedom of Religion - In the Board of Education of Kiryas Joel Village School District v. Grumet (1994),[14] The Court concluded that "government should not prefer one religion to another, or religion to irreligion." Democrats of Santa Barbara Unified School district hires Just Communities to teach Christians are the oppressors…

  2. TitleVI of Civil rights Act of 1964 -Title VI prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, or national origin in any program or activity that receives Federal funds or other Federal financial assistance. Programs that receive Federal funds cannot distinguish among individuals on the basis of race, color or national origin — SBUSD led by Democrats hire teaching courses stating in teaching materials white males are the oppressors…

  3. Title XI of the Civil rights Act of 1964.

Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 prohibits discrimination "on the basis of sex" in any educational programs or activities that receive federal funds which includes virtually all public schools, as well as many private schools. - SBUSD led by democrats hires group that teaches white males are the oppressors…

6) Religious Discrimination - SBUSD teaches Christians are the oppressors

Title VI doesn’t directly address discrimination based on religion. But often, religious-based harassment includes slurs (or worse) based on stereotypes about the victims’ ethnicity or national origin—like calling them terrorists because they come from a predominantly Muslim country. In that case, the federal law would apply. And of course, all students have a constitutional right to the free expression of their religion.

Note Griffith and Thornberg are in this list…


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