Freedom of the Press: A Reference Guide to the United States Constitution

By Lyrissa Barnett Lidsky; R. George Wright | Go to book overview

Index
Abolished licensing, 2
Absolutism, 18
Access rights, 149–165
Actual injury, 72
Actual malice, 67–73, 76, 81–84, 88, 99, 103
Alien and Sedition Act of 1798, 64
American Revolution, 3
Appropriation, commercial, 92, 100–102
Balancing, 19–20
Bill of Rights, 4
Black, Hugo, 18
Blackstone, William, 2
Brandeis, Louis, 6–8, 65, 91–92, 135–136
Breathing space, 67
Broadcast paradigm, 9–10, 12
Burger, Warren, 9
Cable operators, 12
Cable Television Consumer Protection Act, 58
Categorical balancing, 19–20
Chaffee, Zechariah, 17
Chilling effect, 67
Civil Rights Movement, 65, 68
Clear and convincing clarity, 68
Clear and Present Danger Test, 6–7, 18–20, 65, 113
Collateral bar, 26
Commercial appropriation of name or likeness, 100–102
Commercial speech, 114
Confidential sources, 126–129
Consequentialism, 15
Content-based restrictions, 33–49, 54–60, 151, 165
Content-neutral restrictions, 33–41, 41–4-9, 56–61, 118, 141, 151, 165
Convincing clarity, 83
Defamation, 63–75, 80–91, 97–99, 131
Democratic self-governance, 17–18
Deontology, 15
Disciplinary proceedings, 160–161
Disorderly conduct, 139–140
Due Process, 2, 5, 85
Emerson, Thomas, 24
Emotional distress
intentional infliction of, 91, 102, 103
negligent infliction of, 103–104
Entertainment, 16, 109–110, 119–120
Espionage Act of 1917, 5–6, 64, 65
Fair Labor Standards Act, 126
Fair trial, 28–30
Fairness doctrine, 11
False light, 91, 92, 97–99
Falwell, Jerry, 102–103
Federal Communications Commission (FCC), 10–12, 58
Federal Radio Commission, 10
Federalists, 4
Flynt, Larry, 102
Fourth Estate, 15

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