Local officials in Florida experiment with digital technologies to ensure public access after the governor suspends law requiring in-person meetings.
Fleury’s lawyers tried to dismiss the case ahead of his trial in October 2019, arguing that his comments, though noxious, were protected under the First Amendment. But U.S. District Judge Rodolfo Ruiz rejected their motion, writing that Fleury’s expression fell under a category of unprotected speech called true threats.
A Florida man who was arrested for refusing to alter a car decal a deputy claimed was “obscene” will not […]
A Florida couple whose house is painted with murals of the famous painting of Van Gogh’s “The Starry Night” reached […]
In a First Amendment victory, the United States Supreme Court will allow South Florida activist Fane Lozman to pursue his […]
In August, Richard Spencer was at the center of the deadly white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. On Thursday, he is […]