Courts should prioritize the First Amendment rights of users, not technology giants.
Latest in First Amendment
At what point does informal coercion raise Constitutional questions?
A federal judge was right to block Florida’s social media law. But that doesn’t mean the First Amendment bars all government regulation of platform content-moderation decisions.
In their motions to dismiss Rep. Bennie Thompson’s suit, Trump, Giulani and the Oath Keepers defend their conduct on Jan. 6.
Republican Governor Ron DeSantis has promised that Florida will soon enact “the most ambitious reforms yet proposed” for “holding ‘Big Tech’ accountable.” There’s just one problem: It’s unconstitutional.
After four years of attacks from Trump, journalists thought the worst was over. But Trump’s left a legacy at the Justice Department that Biden’s attorney general will need to undo.
A federal appeals court ruled that a state statute requiring government contractors to pledge not to boycott Israel violates the First Amendment. What’s in the decision?
In a new Wall Street Journal op-ed, Philip Hamburger argues that “the government, in working through private companies, is abridging the freedom of speech.” This argument doesn’t hold water.
Some observers have argued that the First Amendment protects President Trump from conviction before the Senate for his inflammatory rhetoric. Senators should not take this argument seriously.
The secretary of state has accidentally shed light on the burdensome restrictions that the State Department puts on its overseas employees and their families.