Translation: from english to chinesefrom chinese to english
1 First AmendmentFirst Amendment the ˌFirst Aˈmendment ◙ noun • the statement in the US Constitution that protects freedom of speech and religion and the right to meet in peaceful groups • 第一修正案(美国宪法中保护言论和宗教信仰自由以及和平集会权利的条文)
2 FIRST AMENDMENT"Legal Lexicon":
FIRST AMENDMENT 【to the U.S. Constitution】 - 'Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.'
For commercial speech to receive First Amendment protection, 'it at least must concern lawful activity and not be misleading.'... does not violate right to free speech because advertisements were... deceptive and misleading in a number of ways, and therefore are not entitled to First Amendment protection. People v. Morse, 21 Cal.App.4th 259, 266.
It is well-settled that a 'prison inmate retains those First Amendment rights that are not inconsistent with his status as a prisoner or with the legitimate penological objectives of the corrections system.' Pell v. Procunier, 417 U.S. 817, 822 ('74).
'【A】ssisting in litigation to vindicate civil rights... and associating for the purpose of assisting persons seeking legal redress' are 'protected by the first amendment.' Rizzo v. Dawson, 778 F.2d 527, 531 (9th Cir.'85).
Several cases have outlined the 'contours' of the First Amendment right to challenge the police. The Supreme Court in City of Houston, Texas v. Hill, 482 U.S. 451 ('87), invalidated a Texas county's ordinance which made verbally challenging an officer in the line of duty unlawful. The Court stated that 'the First Amendment protects a significant amount of verbal criticism and challenge directed at police officers.' Id. at 461. Unless the speech is likely to produce 'a clear and present danger of a serious substantive evil,' the Court stated, it is protected. Id. Indeed, the Court continued, '【t】he freedom of individuals verbally to oppose or challenge police action without thereby risking arrest is one of the principal characteristics by which we distinguish a free nation from a police state.' Id. at 462-3.
Verbally confronting the police is a right all Americans have under the First Amendment. See Hill, 482 U.S. at 461; see also Quiroga, 16 Cal. App. 4th at 966.
The First Amendment protects not only the rights of speech and petition but also the right to contribute financial and other support to a political candidate or a ballot measure. (Citizens Against Rent Control v. Berkeley (1981) 454 U.S. 290, 94.) In addition, the freedom to speak or to petition the government could hardly be protected from Government interference without a correlative associational freedom to engage in group effort toward these ends. (Roberts v. U.S. Jaycees (1984) 468 U.S. 609, 22 ; Hart v. Cult Awareness Network (1993) 13 Cal.App.4th 777, 90.)
There's lots of related stuff in other Library areas including The Constututional law Topic Area, so explore.
3 first amendment
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First Amendment — I (free speech) noun freedom of expression, freedom of right to assemble, freedom of speech, freedom of the right to petition, freedom to amass, freedom to express an opinion, right of free speech associated concepts: Bill of Rights, slander II… … Law dictionary
First Amendment — Amendment to U.S. Constitution guaranteeing basic freedoms of speech, religion, press, and assembly and the right to petition the government for redress of grievances. The various freedoms and rights protected by the First Amendment have been… … Black's law dictionary
First Amendment — to the U.S. Constitution (provides citizens with freedom of religion, freedom of speech, freedom of the press, freedom of assembly, and the right to petition the government) … English contemporary dictionary
First Amendment — Die ersten zehn Zusätze zur Verfassung der Vereinigten Staaten bilden die Bill of Rights Gedenktafel zum ersten Zusatzartikel in … Deutsch Wikipedia
First Amendment — 1. noun The first of ten amendments to the constitution of the United States, collectively known as the . Some Republicans believe unlimited monetary contributions to a political party should be protected under the First Amendment. 2. adjective … Wiktionary
First Amendment — noun an amendment to the Constitution of the United States guaranteeing the right of free expression; includes freedom of assembly and freedom of the press and freedom of religion and freedom of speech • Topics: ↑law, ↑jurisprudence • Instance… … Useful english dictionary
First Amendment — First A|mend|ment, the a part of the Constitution of the United States which gives US citizens the right of freedom of speech, freedom of the ↑press (=newspapers, radio, and television) , freedom of religion, and freedom of ↑assembly (=the right… … Dictionary of contemporary English
First Amendment — amh. gov First′ Amend′ment n. an amendment to the U.S. Constitution, prohibiting Congress from interfering with freedom of religion, speech, assembly, or petition … From formal English to slang
First Amendment — an amendment to the U.S. Constitution, ratified in 1791 as part of the Bill of Rights, prohibiting Congress from interfering with freedom of religion, speech, assembly, or petition. * * * … Universalium
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First Amendment of the Constitution of Ireland — The First Amendment of the Constitution of Ireland was effected by the First Amendment of the Constitution Act, 1939, and signed into law on 2 September 1939. Its purpose was to extend the constitutional definition of time of war to include a… … Wikipedia