This lesson focuses on the 1964 landmark freedom of the press case New York Times v. SullivanKnitted sweater with decorative buttons,
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L.B. Sullivan was one of three people in charge of police in Montgomery. He sued the New York TimesA new day jacket green color very transforming as the weather small,New York Times was ordered to pay $500,000 in damages.
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- How did the Court rule?
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- In his concurring opinion, Justice Hugo Black wrote, “I doubt that a country can live in freedom where its people can be made to suffer physically or financially for criticizing their government, its actions, or its officials…An unconditional right to say what one pleases about public affairs is what I consider to be the minimum guarantee of the First Amendment.” How did Justice Black come to the same conclusion as the majority, but for a different reason? With which opinion do you agree?
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This lesson focuses on the 1964 landmark freedom of the press case New York Times v. Sullivan. The Court held that the First Amendment protects newspapers even when they print false statements, as long as the newspapers did not act with "actual malice."