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CAMARILLO, Calif. Family-owned and operated Channel Islands Aviation (CIA) is Phillip 66 Aviations newest addition to its growing Fixed Base Operation (FBO) network, with more than 850 facilities scattered across the U.S. A steadfast structure, CIA opened its doors in 1976 when co-owners Mark and Janie Oberman were selected as the first operator at Camarillo Airport (KCMA).

Weve seen quite an influx of activity this past year, said Janie Oberman. Luckily, the entire Oberman family contributes to the operation. Our two adult children work at the facility with Michael serving as chief pilot, and Sarah managing our flight school. Co-owner Mark is captain on the two company Britten-Norman Islanders and copilot on the CJ and CJ3.

In addition to its FBO services, CIA also offers charter, rentals, sales, FAA 145 approved repair station for maintenance, avionics and parts. CIA is an authorized Cessna and Cirrus Service Center and a Diamond award-winning FAA 141 approved Cessna Pilot center for exceeding company operational standards and for excellence in flight training. Adding to its accolades, CIA also operates as the official aviation fixed-wing concessionaire for Channel Islands National Park.

Located off the coast of Southern California are the Channel Islands. Five of the eight islands (Anacapa, Santa Cruz, Santa Rosa, San Miguel, and Santa Barbara) make up the national park. The general public can access Santa Rosa Island year round, but only by park concessionaire boats and planes, or private boats. The preservation is home to more than 2,000 plant and animal species, 145 of which are exclusive to the island.

Selected for its extensive professional aviation experience, CIA has recently partnered with Santa Barbara Business College to offer the first Associate of Science in Aviation degree program. After the program students will walk away with the associate degree as well as a Commercial Pilot License and CFI, CFII and MEI certificates. The first class commences in mid-October.

For more information about Channel Islands Aviation, visit its website at http://www.flycia.com.

Phillips 66 Aviation is the nations largest network of branded aviation dealers. Visit http://www.phillips66aviation.com for more information.

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Phillips 66 Welcomes Channel Islands Aviation To FBO-Branded Network



Illuminati satan-tainment “Golan the Insatiable”
Learn more about pop-occultural theology here: http://www.truefreethinker.com/articles/theology-movies-books-and-television-part-1-2 ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Worldview and Science Examiner: …

By: wwwTrueFreethinker

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Illuminati satan-tainment "Golan the Insatiable" – Video

Peering out to the dim, outer reaches of our solar system, NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope has uncovered three Kuiper Belt objects (KBOs) the agency’s New Horizons spacecraft could potentially visit after it flies by Pluto in July 2015.

The KBOs were detected through a dedicated Hubble observing program by a New Horizons search team that was awarded telescope time for this purpose.

“This has been a very challenging search and it’s great that in the end Hubble could accomplish a detection – one NASA mission helping another,” said Alan Stern of the Southwest Research Institute (SwRI) in Boulder, Colorado, principal investigator of the New Horizons mission.

The Kuiper Belt is a vast rim of primordial debris encircling our solar system. KBOs belong to a unique class of solar system objects that has never been visited by spacecraft and which contain clues to the origin of our solar system.

The KBOs Hubble found are each about 10 times larger than typical comets, but only about 1-2 percent of the size of Pluto. Unlike asteroids, KBOs have not been heated by the sun and are thought to represent a pristine, well preserved deep-freeze sample of what the outer solar system was like following its birth 4.6 billion years ago. The KBOs found in the Hubble data are thought to be the building blocks of dwarf planets such as Pluto.

The New Horizons team started to look for suitable KBOs in 2011 using some of the largest ground-based telescopes on Earth. They found several dozen KBOs, but none was reachable within the fuel supply available aboard the New Horizons spacecraft.

“We started to get worried that we could not find anything suitable, even with Hubble, but in the end the space telescope came to the rescue,” said New Horizons science team member John Spencer of SwRI. “There was a huge sigh of relief when we found suitable KBOs; we are ‘over the moon’ about this detection.”

Following an initial proof of concept of the Hubble pilot observing program in June, the New Horizons Team was awarded telescope time by the Space Telescope Science Institute for a wider survey in July.

When the search was completed in early September, the team identified one KBO that is considered “definitely reachable,” and two other potentially accessible KBOs that will require more tracking over several months to know whether they too are accessible by the New Horizons spacecraft.

This was a needle-in-haystack search for the New Horizons team because the elusive KBOs are extremely small, faint, and difficult to pick out against a myriad background of stars in the constellation Sagittarius, which is in the present direction of Pluto. The three KBOs identified each are a whopping 1 billion miles beyond Pluto. Two of the KBOs are estimated to be as large as 34 miles (55 kilometers) across, and the third is perhaps as small as 15 miles (25 kilometers).

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Hubble Telescope Finds Potential Kuiper Belt Targets for New Horizons Pluto Mission

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Newswise Peering out to the dim, outer reaches of our solar system, NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope has uncovered three Kuiper Belt objects (KBOs) the agency’s New Horizons spacecraft could potentially visit after it flies by Pluto in July 2015.

The KBOs were detected through a dedicated Hubble observing program by a New Horizons search team that was awarded telescope time for this purpose.

“This has been a very challenging search, and it’s great that in the end Hubble could accomplish a detection one NASA mission helping another,” said Alan Stern of the Southwest Research Institute (SwRI) in Boulder, Colorado, principal investigator of the New Horizons mission.

The Kuiper Belt is a vast rim of primordial debris encircling our solar system. KBOs belong to a unique class of solar system objects that has never been visited by spacecraft and which contain clues to the origin of our solar system.

The KBOs that Hubble found are each about 10 times larger than typical comets, but only about 1-2 percent of the size of Pluto. Unlike asteroids, KBOs have not been heated by the Sun and are thought to represent a pristine, well preserved, deep-freeze sample of what the outer solar system was like following its birth 4.6 billion years ago. The KBOs found in the Hubble data are thought to be the building blocks of dwarf planets such as Pluto.

The New Horizons team started to look for suitable KBOs in 2011 using some of the largest ground-based telescopes on Earth. They found several dozen KBOs, but none were reachable within the fuel supply available aboard the New Horizons spacecraft.

“We started to get worried that we could not find anything suitable, even with Hubble, but in the end the space telescope came to the rescue,” said New Horizons science team member John Spencer of SwRI. There was a huge sigh of relief when we found suitable KBOs; we are ‘over the moon’ about this detection.”

Following an initial proof of concept of the Hubble pilot observing program in June, the New Horizons team was awarded telescope time by the Space Telescope Science Institute for a wider survey in July. When the search was completed in early September, the team identified one KBO that is “definitely reachable” and two other potentially accessible KBOs that will require more tracking over several months to know whether they too are accessible by the New Horizons spacecraft.

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NASA's Hubble Telescope Finds Potential Kuiper Belt Targets for New Horizons Pluto Mission

Dr. Deepak Srivastava, a leading biomedical research policy expert, will discuss “Stem Cells, Regenerative Medicine and Policy Impediments to the New Future” at Rice University’s Baker Institute for Public Policy Oct. 21. The event is free and open to the public, but registration is required.

Who: Dr. Deepak Srivastava, the Baker Institute’s nonresident scholar for biomedical research policy and the Younger Family Director and senior investigator at the Gladstone Institute of Cardiovascular Disease.

Neal Lane, the Malcolm Gillis University Professor, senior fellow in science and technology policy at Rice’s Baker Institute for Public Policy and a professor of physics and astronomy, will give introductory remarks.

Stem cells and regenerative medicine are exciting and emerging fields of biomedical research, according to event organizers. Proposed applications include treating conditions such as blindness, diabetes and heart disease. Regenerative medicine could also help heal failing organ systems and replace damaged tissue. While these fields hold great promise for medicine, external factors limit and, in some cases, stall research, organizers said. Ethical controversies surrounding human embryonic stem cells, policy issues affecting federal and state funding and regulation, and economic pressures all play a role in determining the future of research.

In his presentation, Srivastava will explore the current and future potential of stem cells and regenerative medicine. Following the presentation, he will discuss policy challenges and opportunities with Lane.

The event is sponsored by the Baker Institute’s Science and Technology Policy Program and the Health Policy Forum.

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Stem cell, regenerative medicine policies to be discussed at Rice's Baker Institute

Dr. Deepak Srivastava, a leading biomedical research policy expert, will discuss “Stem Cells, Regenerative Medicine and Policy Impediments to the New Future” at Rice University’s Baker Institute for Public Policy Oct. 21. The event is free and open to the public, but registration is required.

Who: Dr. Deepak Srivastava, the Baker Institute’s nonresident scholar for biomedical research policy and the Younger Family Director and senior investigator at the Gladstone Institute of Cardiovascular Disease.

Neal Lane, the Malcolm Gillis University Professor, senior fellow in science and technology policy at Rice’s Baker Institute for Public Policy and a professor of physics and astronomy, will give introductory remarks.

What: A presentation titled “Stem Cells, Regenerative Medicine and Policy Impediments to the New Future.”

When: Tuesday, Oct. 21, 7:45-9:30 a.m. Breakfast will be served at 7:45.

Where: Rice University, James A. Baker III Hall, Kelly International Conference Facility, 6100 Main St.

Stem cells and regenerative medicine are exciting and emerging fields of biomedical research, according to event organizers. Proposed applications include treating conditions such as blindness, diabetes and heart disease. Regenerative medicine could also help heal failing organ systems and replace damaged tissue. While these fields hold great promise for medicine, external factors limit and, in some cases, stall research, organizers said. Ethical controversies surrounding human embryonic stem cells, policy issues affecting federal and state funding and regulation, and economic pressures all play a role in determining the future of research.

In his presentation, Srivastava will explore the current and future potential of stem cells and regenerative medicine. Following the presentation, he will discuss policy challenges and opportunities with Lane.

The event is sponsored by the Baker Institute’s Science and Technology Policy Program and the Health Policy Forum.

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Policy impediments to using stem cells and regenerative medicine to be discussed at Rice's Baker Institute Oct. 21



Center for Adult Stem Cell Research and Regenerative Medicine
Our goal for the newly established Center for Adult Stem Cell Research and Regenerative Medicine is to shape and lead in the research, ethics, and societal implications for the field of adult…

By: Notre Dame Science

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Center for Adult Stem Cell Research and Regenerative Medicine – Video

SAN FRANCISCO, CA–(Marketwired – October 03, 2014) – Taulia, the market-leading platform for supplier financing, presented this week at the inaugural 2014 Vidyard Ignite conference. The conference was called “the world’s first B2B marketing summit.”

Senior Marketing Manager Bhaji Illuminati represented Taulia on a panel that included executives from Square, Salesforce, and Deltek. All four companies were recognized by Vidyard as “video marketing trailblazers.”

“Taulia has become an innovative marketing leader in the business-to-business space, in part because of our work with Vidyard,” said Illuminati. “We’ve worked with the Vidyard team to make our videos humorous, entertaining, and informative, and these video campaigns have helped contribute to Taulia tripling our revenue for two consecutive years.”

The panel was titled “Mastering the Science of Video and Content Marketing” and reviewed the latest trends in video marketing and how to improve content marketing.The discussion, which was moderated by Vidyard Chief Marketing Officer Tyler Lessard, touched on video marketing best practices and how to utilize data and insights from video content to increase ROI.

Illuminati also presented two Taulia videos, “The Creator of the Most Remarkable Software in AP,” as well as “Treasury Tim,” which is part of Taulia’s P2P Superheroes campaign, to the audience of nearly 200. One executive in attendance noted that Taulia’s humorous videos have set the standard in the enterprise marketing world.

“When we create a video, we strive to make it on the level of Taulia’s marketing content,” she said. “It’s Taulia or bust.”

Vidyard also honored Taulia, which provides the most flexible form of supplier financing, via cloud-based invoice, payment, and dynamic discounting solutions, with a video marketing award at the conference.

To see more Taulia videos, please visit itswebsite.

About TauliaTaulia is the fastest growing SaaS platform and network for Supplier Financing, eInvoicing, and Supplier Portals. Through turning every invoice into a revenue opportunity, Taulia enables organizations to strengthen supplier relationships while adding millions to the bottom line. Some of the most innovative brands in the world rely on Taulia, including Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated, Pfizer, Pacific Gas & Electric, Hallmark, and many other Fortune 500 companies. For more information, visithttp://www.taulia.com.

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Taulia's Bhaji Illuminati Presents at Inaugural Conference



Vikram Khanna: Science Vs Fiction in Public Health Policy
VIKRAM KHANNA speaks at the Second Amendment Foundation's gun rights policy conference in Chicago, Illinois, on Sept. 28, 2014.

By: Gunscom

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Vikram Khanna: Science Vs Fiction in Public Health Policy – Video

WASHINGTON, Sept. 26 (UPI) — A new study suggests a there’s a gender bias in the approval process for research teams looking to use the Hubble Telescope. Researchers at the Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI), the organization that runs the Hubble Space Telescope program, found that male-led proposals are more likely to be approved and granted time with the telescopes than female-led research projects.

Only a third of applying research teams are granted time on the telescopes, so the odds are stacked against scientists to begin with. But the new study, carried out by STScI researcher Neill Reid found the odds of approval are even less if a woman is the team’s principle investigator. Reid said the discrepancy in any given year is small, but worryingly consistent.

“The offsets are small enough that they might be ascribed to chance for any single cycle,” Reid wrote, “but the consistent pattern suggests the presence of a systematic effect.”

The study is currently publicly available in the early-release online journal arXiv, and it is set to be published in the upcoming issue of the journal Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific.

“There is growing recognition in the community that unconscious biases can play an important role in all decision making processes, even those related to the ‘hard’ sciences,” Reid wrote in 2013, explaining the motivation for his ongoing research.

The researchers acknowledged it’s possible the female-led proposals are simply less compelling than other proposals, but said such a scenario is unlikely, given that almost research proposals are written by a team of males and females. The only relevant variable seems to be the gender of the principle investigator.

2014 United Press International, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Any reproduction, republication, redistribution and/or modification of any UPI content is expressly prohibited without UPI’s prior written consent.

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Research shows gender bias in approval for Hubble Telescope use

A new study suggests a there’s a gender bias in the approval process for research teams looking to use the Hubble Telescope. Researchers at the Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI), the organization that runs the Hubble Space Telescope program, found that male-led proposals are more likely to be approved and granted time with the telescopes than female-led research projects.

Only a third of applying research teams are granted time on the telescopes, so the odds are stacked against scientists to begin with. But the new study, carried out by STScI researcher Neill Reid found the odds of approval are even less if a woman is the team’s principle investigator. Reid said the discrepancy in any given year is small, but worryingly consistent.

“The offsets are small enough that they might be ascribed to chance for any single cycle,” Reid wrote, “but the consistent pattern suggests the presence of a systematic effect.”

The study is currently publicly available in the early-release online journal arXiv, and it is set to be published in the upcoming issue of the journal Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific.

“There is growing recognition in the community that unconscious biases can play an important role in all decision making processes, even those related to the ‘hard’ sciences,” Reid wrote in 2013, explaining the motivation for his ongoing research.

The researchers acknowledged it’s possible the female-led proposals are simply less compelling than other proposals, but said such a scenario is unlikely, given that almost research proposals are written by a team of males and females. The only relevant variable seems to be the gender of the principle investigator.

See the article here:
Male-led teams more likely to get Hubble Telescope time



Caught On Video: NSA Lies About Surveillance
“The NSA sent someone bearing the nametag Neal Z. to the University of New Mexico's Engineering and Science Career Fair today, in the hopes of recruiting young computer geniuses to…

By: The Young Turks

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Caught On Video: NSA Lies About Surveillance – Video

An NSA employee wearing name tag Neal Z. recently attended the the University of New Mexicos Engineering and Science Career Fair.

The NSA rep was trying to recruit college students to work at the controversial agency, which collects tons of metadata, emails, phone calls and various other information on American citizens.

University of New Mexico grad Andy Beale and student Sean Potter asked Neal Z. about the massive collection of information by the NSA, reports The Intercept.

Beale and Potter filmed the incident from two angles (videos below).

Amazingly, Neal Z. claimed, “NSA is not permitted to track or collect intelligence on U.S. persons.

However, after NSA leaker Edward Snowden revealed the mass surveillance of Americans by the NSA, the director of national intelligence, James Clapper, admitted to Sen. Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) in an April letter that the NSA does collect information on Americans, noted The Guardian.

In June, the NSA admitted it was spying on American phone calls, reported CNET, and even the phone habits of the U.S. Congress, according to The New American.

Later, Neal Z. admitted the NSA does collect data under the guidance of the (secret) FISA court, which is not open or accountable to the public.

After Beale and Potter politely debunked several of Neal Z’s claims, Neal Z. angrily threatened to call authorities to silence the two Americans: You do not know what youre talking about. If you dont leave soon, Im going to call university security to get you out of my face.

Neal Z. tried to grab Potter’s iPhone, but it was Potter and Beale who were removed from the fair by campus police for causing a disturbance.

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Angry NSA Employee Denies NSA Collects Information on Americans (Video)



Civilization V: Swedish Space Race #22 – Freedom Day
Welcome to Civilization V! As Gustavus Adolphus, the Lion of the North, I'm going to try to lead the people of Sweden to the stars with a Science Victory. It's a standard size map, on the Prince…

By: YOGSCAST Rythian

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Civilization V: Swedish Space Race #22 – Freedom Day – Video



Masterpiece Cube at Liberty Science Center Genius Gala
Talk about #tbt. Fred Cuellar of Diamond Cutters International presents the Masterpiece Cube to Erno Rubik at the inaugural Liberty Science Center Genius Gala. The Masterpiece Cube is currently…

By: Liberty Science Center

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Masterpiece Cube at Liberty Science Center Genius Gala – Video

Archaeologists working on two small Caribbean islands have found artifacts intentionally buried beneath two 18th-century plantation houses. They appear to have been placed there for their spiritual power, protecting the inhabitants against harm, said John Chenoweth, a professor at the University of Michigan-Dearborn, in an interview with Live Science. The discoveries were made recently in the …

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Spiritual Power? 18th-Century Artifacts Unearthed in Caribbean

May 212014



SEO Is An Art Not A Science
http://stewartmedia.biz This week I have a look at another viewer's site and find some basics that lots of people seem to miss.

By: Jim Stewart

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SEO Is An Art Not A Science – Video

Tuesday, May 13 15:59:54

Dr John O’Dea, President of Engineers Ireland, today called on the Government and Science Foundation Ireland (SFI) to prioritise investment in the area of regenerative medicine manufacturing technology to create jobs.

The calls come ahead of the Engineers Ireland annual conference in Sligo this week.

Ireland is one of five recognised centres of medtech excellence globally, an industry which is entering a new era of regenerative medicine.

Following the recent Irish Medicines Board approval of the cell manufacturing facility at NUI Galway, Ireland also boasts one of only six regenerative medicine institutes in Europe, which is approved to manufacture stem cell therapies for human use. This resource provides the foundation for strong engineering and manufacturing employment opportunities in this emerging area.

Speaking about the future of the biomedical industry in Ireland, John O’Dea, President of Engineers Ireland, said that we need to skill up now to embrace the opportunities, and leverage the worldwide recognition we enjoy for high-quality medical device and pharmaceutical manufacturing, The medical device industry is vital to Ireland’s economic growth and future. It is a heavily manufacturing-focused industry which currently employs in the region of 25,000 people and is close to export levels of E8 billion.

However we cannot become complacent as employment in the industry has remained stable over the past few years. A recent study by Johnson and Johnson suggests that the regenerative medicine market will exceed $10 billion by 2020, and Ireland has an opportunity to lead the progress in this field. Therefore we must ensure strategic focus is awarded to ensuring the right skills and facilities exist in order to be at the forefront of this game-changing advancement in medicine and medical technology.

The Engineers Ireland annual conference, entitled Collaborating to Engineer a Better Society’, will also address issues such as the challenge of doing business in Ireland, delivering Ireland’s resources and aligning engineering education with the skills needed by industry.

Leading international innovators in the field of medical technology, Prof Alain Cribier and engineer Mark Gelfand, will be addressing the gathering of engineers on new techniques in medicine and translating physiological mechanisms into therapeutic solutions.

The one and a half day event will also feature contributions from: Martin Curley, Vice President, Intel Corporation; Jerry Grant, Head of Asset Management, Irish Water; Dr James Browne, President, NUI Galway, George Mullan, CEO, SIS Pitches, Tommy Fanning, Senior Vice President and Manager, Engineering, Industrial and Clean Technologies Division, IDA Ireland; Emma McKendrick, CEO, PUNCH Consulting Engineers, Dr John Killeen, chairman, Marine Institute; Sean Casey, managing director, Bord Gis Networks The conference will be opened by the President of Engineers Ireland, Dr John O’Dea, CEO and founder of Crospon, one of Ireland’s leading indigenous medical-device companies.

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Biomedical sector is big jobs prospect

May 12, 2014

Image Caption: The Hubble Telescope as seen from NASA Space Shuttle STS-125 in May 2009. The Hubble Space Telescope was reborn with Servicing Mission 4 (SM4), the fifth and final servicing of the orbiting observatory. Credit: NASA

[ Hubble Videos ]

Rob Gutro, NASA

On April 24, 1990, the space shuttle Discovery lifted off from Earth with the Hubble Space Telescope nestled securely in its bay. The following day, Hubble was released into space, ready to peer into the vast unknown of space.

NASAs Hubble Space Telescope recently marked its 24th year in space and to celebrate its 25th year, NASA is taking a look at some of the amazing statistics generated by the world-famous telescope.

Hubble has reinvigorated and reshaped our perception of space and uncovered a universe where almost anything seems possible within the laws of physics. Hubble has revealed properties of space and time that for most of human history were only probed in the imaginations of scientists and philosophers alike. Today, Hubble continues to provide views of cosmic wonders never before seen and is at the forefront of many new discoveries.

Shortly after Hubble was deployed in 1990, the observatorys primary mirror was discovered to have a flaw that affected the clarity of the telescopes early images. Astronauts repaired Hubble in December 1993. Including that trip, there have been five astronaut servicing missions to Hubble. The first servicing mission occurred Dec. 2-13, 1993. Subsequent servicing missions occurred on Feb. 11-21, 1997; Dec.19-27, 1999; March 1-12, 2002; and May 11-24, 2009.

Here are some statistics on the Hubble as of its 24th anniversary on April 24, 2014:

The Hubble Space Telescope is a project of international cooperation between NASA and the European Space Agency. NASAs Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland, manages the telescope. The Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI) in Baltimore conducts Hubble science operations. STScI is operated for NASA by the Association of Universities for Research in Astronomy Inc., in Washington.

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NASA Taking At Look At The Numbers As The Hubble Space Telescope Enters Its 25th Year

The elderly owner of an NBA team spouts racist comments in private that are secretly being recorded. The league ends up punishing him, but is that enough? Should government do something to punish people who say such things?

Hateful and hurtful comments abound daily on the Internet. Sometimes people who harbor such feelings end up committing crimes. Should government monitor cyberspace and take action against such speech?

To students of the United States Constitution and its origins, the answers to such questions are clear. The nations Founding Fathers exhibited extraordinary wisdom when they added a Bill of Rights to the Constitution that included, in its First Amendment, a guarantee of free speech, free press and the free exercise of religion.

The natural inclination of most people in power is to suppress dissent and put an end to ideas that might threaten their power. But the Founders understood that ideas, like commerce, flourish best in a free marketplace, and that the best way to combat hatred and falsehood is to do so head-on, with logic, reason and persuasion.

That wisdom has become only more self-evident since their day.

A government that attempts to ban speech cannot ban the ideas behind that speech.

Left uncontested in societys dark corners, false and dangerous ideas can fester and grow until they burst again into view, too large to confront with reason. On the other end of the spectrum, a government concerned with speech may ban good ideas merely because it perceives them to be a threat.

Unfortunately, Americans are not born with an understanding of these fundamental notions of freedom. Each generation must confront them anew.

One of the most disturbing recent manifestations of this is a bill being sponsored by Sen. Edward J. Markey, D-Massachusetts, a member of the Commerce, Science and Transportation Committee. It would empower the federal government to analyze information on the use of telecommunications, including the Internet, broadcast television and radio, cable television, public access television, commercial mobile services and other electronic media, to advocate and encourage violent acts and the commission of crimes of hate.

This analysis would end with a report that includes recommendations for addressing such hate speech, as long as these are consistent with the First Amendment.

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In our opinion: Why government can't tackle hate speech without shredding First Amendment



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