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Free Speech Watch App
A demo of my free speech watch app for my CS 160 User Interfaces class at UCB.
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Free Speech Watch App – Video
Libertarian Senate Candidate discusses social, economic policy by Will Marshall | Oct 02 2014 | 10/02/14 1:52am
Libertarian Virginia Senate candidate Robert Sarvis spoke at a Students for Individual Liberty event at Clark Hall Wednesday, outlining his platform in the upcoming midterm election.
The Annandale native broke into the spotlight when he ran as a third-party candidate in last years Virginia gubernatorial election, defining his brand of libertarianism as a best of both worlds, striking a balance between what he considers the Republican and Democratic parties best policies.
Generally speaking, Sarvis said he identifies with the rights fiscal policies and the lefts social policies.
Sarvis began his political career as a GOP candidate running for state Senate, eventually dropping his Republican affiliation and taking up the Libertarian mantle.
After I ran in 2012 as a libertarian Republican, I learned that the GOP is not a good vehicle for liberty candidates, Sarvis said. They are hypocritical on economic issues and strident on social issues. I feel like the two-party system is broken. I could have run as an independant, but thats not leaving behind something that outlasts you.
Sarvis emphasized what he considers the most urgent issues libertarian candidates need to address the dwelling on the long, costly drug war, which he blames for saddling the nation with excess expenditures in the last 50 years.
Thanks to the drug war, we have millions in prison the highest incarceration rate in the world, Sarvis said. A third of those are for nonviolent crimes, which, a) costs money, and b) is wasted human potential.
Other issues topping his list of priorities included reforming certain entitlement programs and deregulating areas where he believes the free market would be a more effective solution.
Obamacare is a problem but weve also had 100 years of misregulation of the health care system by both major parties, Sarvis said.
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Sarvis addresses students
The arrival of outside demonstrators at Tech last week, sparked a discussion on campus about free speech as several student groups organized counter-protests and alternate programming. Among the most controversial parts of the Southeast Preachers Associations (SOPA) comments were those made against gays and lesbians, which many students called anti-gay and hateful.
So these people, due to their first amendment free speech laws are allowed to come out here and preach hate and we figured it would not be right if some Tech students did not come out and preach love as well, said Schuyler Cottrell, a first year ME student and counter-protestor.
One particular issue was the attempted scheduling of a drum circle near the small amphitheater, often called the free speech area. According to Lisa Ray Grovenstein, Media Relations Director, Capital Planning and Space Management denied a request for students to play drums during SOPAs event.
Since playing the drums would have been either disruptive or would have interfered with the lawful use of the free speech space, the request was not approved, Grovenstein said.
Despite this, several students exercised their speech rights in a counterprotest. Around a hundred students sat in the bleachers of the amphitheater, holding signs saying things such as Jesus had two dads and you had me at meat tornado, and engaging with the demonstrators.
According to Techs Free Expression policy, Georgia Tech holds the first amendment guarantees of freedom of speech, freedom of expression, and the right to assemble peaceably as an essential cornerstone to the advancement of knowledge and the right of a free people.
What you need to remember is the policy is that we are for free speech and we dont try to control the content of anybodys speech, said Gary Wolovick, an attorney for the Office of Legal Affairs.
Although outside groups must be allowed to demonstrate on campus, outside groups must reserve space in advance, and the spaces they can reserve are usually limited to the Free Speech Areas, usually the small amphitheater where SOPA was demonstrating.
The procedure really has to do with time place and manner, Wolovick said. It really has to do with making sure that the space isnt being used by somebody else or that space is adequate.
Tech students and staff are less limited in the time and places they can protest, demonstrate or otherwise exercise their free speech rights.
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Examining the free speech area on campus
The Free Speech Coalition has called for a three-day hold of production while it investigates a possible positive HIV exposure on an adult set. Diane Duke, head of the Free Speech
ASHLAND, Ore., Oct. 16 (UPI) — Four students at Southern Oregon University claim they were threatened by campus officials while protesting the school’s free speech policies.
The students were passing out copies of the Constitution and asking for signatures on a petition to end SOU’s “free speech zone” policy, which limits protests to one spot on campus. They say they were targeted because of their affiliation with Students for Concealed Carry, a new group advocating for gun rights on college campuses.
“We encountered wild accusations that because the event was affiliated with SCC, there was legitimate fear for the imminent danger of students on campus,” student Stephanie Keaveney told Campus Reform, which also obtained video of the indecent. “Administrators accused us of causing an immediate panic for the safety of students in the face of gun violence, or the promotion of such.”
She said campus officials told them they had received a complaint from another student, but denied being approached by anyone other than university personnel.
The students claimed the university staff threatened to call police or otherwise bring disciplinary action if they did not stop their demonstration.
But a spokesman for the university said students were only asked to relocate, not forced or threatened.
“[The students] were not forced to move to the free speech zone, nor were they prevented from continuing to hand out their literature,” said Ryan Brown, Southern Oregon University’s Head of Community and Media Relations.
Keaveney confirmed that they had not been approached by city police, nor had they faced action from the university. Brown said the school has no intention to take any action against the students.
In videos obtained by Campus Reform, director of university housing Tim Robitz can be heard asking the SCC students to move their protest elsewhere.
“I would very much like you to leave, if you would, please, because the students have the right to be able to come by here without you guys, you know, invading their space and asking them to do something,” he says in the video.
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Southern Oregon University allegedly threatens students handing out Constitutions
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THE OBAMA ADMINISTRATION & THEIR ATTACK ON FREE SPEECH! – Video
CS 160 – Free Speech Watch Demo
UC Berkeley Computer Science 160 (User Interfaces): Free Speech Watch Project #2 – An Android and smartwatch application to commemorate the 50 year anniversary of the Free Speech Movement….
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CS 160 – Free Speech Watch Demo – Video
Political signs in Fort Mitchell (Photo: The Enquirer/Patrick Reddy )
When Campbell County Sheriff Deputies took down campaign signs at an auto body shop in Cold Spring in May, it resulted in a federal lawsuit that could strike down Kentucky’s electioneering laws.
The Northern Kentucky case could have statewide implications for the Nov. 4 election if Federal District Court Judge William Bertelsman strikes down Kentucky’s prohibition on election signs within 300 feet of polls, leaving no restriction in place.
If that happens, some officials fear it could lead to vote buying and voter intimidation on Nov. 4.
The problem, however, is that Kentucky law prohibits any political sign within 300 feet of a polling place regardless of whether the sign is on public or private property.
This became a federal case after Campbell County Sheriff’s deputies took down political signs from Campbell County Auto Body in Cold Spring during the May 20 primary.
The auto body shop is across Alexandria Pike from First Baptist Church of Cold Spring, which serves as a polling place.
The owner, John Russell, felt this violated his free speech rights and he sued Campbell County officials as well as Attorney General Jack Conway and Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes. Sheriff’s deputies had also taken down signs from his property during the 2012 elections.
“You don’t lose your freedom of speech rights just because you happen to live next to a polling place,” said Brandon Voelker, attorney for Russell. “Mr. Russell wasn’t electioneering. It is just like placing a sign in your yard or my yard, it just so happened to be near a polling place.”
Campbell County has agreed not to enforce the 300-foot-rule on private property, said Jeff Mando, attorney representing Campbell County in the case. Mando said it seemed questionable whether the law is enforceable on private property.
Free speech and electioneering laws collide in NKY case
Karen Kim hangs Twitter icons in a commemoration of the 1964 Free Speech Movement at UC-Berkeley.(Photo: Ben Margot, AP)
The crowd at the Brava Theater in San Francisco’s Mission District on a recent Saturday night filled no more than two-thirds of the seats. My 22-year-old daughter, a law student at the University of California-Berkeley, was the youngest member of the audience by a good 30 years. The predominant hair color was gray, trending white.
My daughter, wife and I were there for the premier performance of FSM, a 50th anniversary celebration of the Free Speech Movement, the student-led challenge of a Berkeley administrative ban on campus political activity that captivated the nation during the fall of 1964. Weeks of demonstrations and sit-ins culminated in hundreds of arrests, but also in a concession to students that they had the right to political speech on campus.
Watching FSM unfold reminded me that what matters is what you learn after you know it all. Fifty years ago, as a young Air Force airman, I wrote a long letter to my hometown weekly newspaper decrying the tactics of the Berkeley students and their rumored communist inspirations, and singling out their leader, Mario Savio, for particular scorn.
Time and experience
That was before 40-plus years as a journalist and lecturer at four major universities taught me how precious the First Amendment is, and how endangered it has become. Nowhere is this more evident than on college campuses. Free-speech advocates might have won the battle of Berkeley 50 years ago, but they’ve been losing the war on campuses for decades.
Students grow up today with the Internet, which embodies free speech sometimes despicable speech in blogs and social media platforms such as Twitter and Facebook. But too few of them have a sense of history or seem concerned about what’s going on around them, especially that hundreds of colleges have imposed speech codes or set up absurd “free speech zones” in obscure corners of the campus.
You’d think that Berkeley, with its storied history, would be an exception, but it’s not. While thousands of students jammed Sproul Plaza in 1964, a ceremony this month kicking off a remembrance of that fall’s events drew only about 300 people to the same spot.
Berkeley Chancellor Nicholas Dirks set the tone earlier by reminding students and faculty by e-mail that “we can only exercise our right to free speech insofar as we feel safe and respected in doing so, and this in turn requires that people treat each other with civility.” After an uproar among faculty, Dirks issued what some called a mea culpa, in which he downplayed the civility angle and called for “real engagement on divisive issues.”
“Civility,” “respect” and “courteousness” are elitist code words meaning that offending anyone will not be tolerated in the context of free expression. But where does the Constitution guarantee freedom from being offended? For example, I am rarely not offended by something I see or read when I turn on the television or go online. Does that mean I’d like to live in an environment where no one would be permitted to offend me? No, that’s what off-buttons are for.
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Free speech threat 50 years later: Column
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