free speech rights

I had never thought of cake as speech before. I read and re-read the first amendment to see if, in fact, cake is mentioned as part of "freedom of speech." It is not. I thumbed through the dictionary and found no mention of cake under "speech" or "talk" or "words."
If the Bar does decide to require certain disclaimers in lawyer blogs, how does that impact previously published blogs over which the attorney does not have editorial control?
While styling themselves as defenders of the constitution and protectors of individual rights, hardline GOPers, in practice, protect their own power and position by violating the Constitution and denying individuals their rights. Just take North Carolina for example.
More than 4 in 10 Americans think the First Amendment protects them from being fired for what they say, and more than 3 in 10 think it applies to situations like A&E's now-revoked suspension of "Duck Dynasty" star Phil Robertson, according to aHuffPost/YouGov poll. But they're wrong.
The poll respondents were more confident about situations in which the First Amendment is, in fact, applicable. By a 72 percent
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker (R) signed a controversial bill Thursday that makes it harder to force schools to change race
Skybeam was granted an emergency motion to stay the ruling on June 2 on the basis protecting freedom of speech, pending further
It sounds a helluva lot like Tila Tequila believes in censorship. Of the very same medium that made her, which, frankly, we find shockingly ungrateful.
Thank you, Julian, for defending free speech for what it must be: a principle bigger than partisan politics. Supporting free
Clinton supporters have exclusively engaged in name-calling on the democratic side instead of addressing the legitimate criticisms that are made against their candidate.
Anti-free speech campaigns have silenced many groups by discouraging them with convoluted permit processes and unconstitutional regulations. Most valuable public spaces are controlled by one or two individuals.
Campus police and administrators can remove audience members who refuse to abide by reasonable rules, like time limitations on questions. But the problem here is obvious.