|Title||A Haven For Hate: The Foreign and Domestic Implications of Protecting Internet Hate Speech Under the First Amendment|
|Publication Type||Journal Article|
|Year of Publication||2002|
|Authors||Breckheimer, II, Peter J.|
|Journal||Southern California Law Review|
The U.S. Constitution is unique even among democratic nations for the guarantees it grants to U.S. citizens. The interpretation of the Constitution further distinguishes American notions of freedom and liberty from every other country in the world. The Internet Age, however, has ushered in a period where national boundaries and guarantees are blurred among the many intersections of the World Wide Web. This uncertainty has raised serious questions relating to the fundamental rights and liberties established by our forefathers: Can the United States maintain its guarantee of freedom of speech for the Internet? Who profits from such a guarantee? What are the implications for other nations if the United States ignores their pleas to rein in such guarantees?
'\n - UCIAnthro/CalStudies'