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Arsenal player ratings: Nicholas Pepe shines as Gabriel Martinelli celebrates full debut goal at West Ham

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ARSENAL picked up their first win under interim boss Freddie Ljungberg against struggling West Ham. Goals from Gabriel Martinelli – on his first Premier League start – £72million record buy Nicolas Pepe and captain Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang turned the match on its head after the Hammers led 1-0. Martinelli put to bed a torrid 60 minutes […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Winter Wonderland security guards kick teen boy in the head in shocking new footage at London Christmas event

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THIS is the shocking moment Winter Wonderland security guards batter a teen in new footage following a mass brawl. A probe has now been launched – with one security guard been sacked and another suspended. Dramatic footage shows the bouncers grappling with two teens away from the crowds at Hyde Park on Sunday night. One […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

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Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’

Náhled

Justice Department Backs Free-Speech Lawsuit Against Mississippi Junior College: U.S. Is ‘Not a Police State’ The Justice Department weighed in on a federal campus free-speech lawsuit on Monday, proclaiming that neither Jones County Junior College in Ellisville, Mississippi, nor any other public educational institution, can “trample on” its students’ First Amendment rights.Former student J. Michael Brown—along with the non-profit group Young Americans for Liberty—filed the lawsuit in September, claiming that the college had instituted a policy requiring campus administrators to pre-approve all “meetings or gatherings” at least three days before any event for any purpose anywhere on campus, The Clarion-Ledger reported at the time. Brown’s lawsuit alleged that college officials twice called the campus police on him when he “sought to engage on campus with fellow students about topics such as free speech and civil liberties” and the legalization of marijuana, according to a press release from the Justice Department on Monday. Based on the school’s current policies, a student’s violation of its rules about meetings and gatherings could result in expulsion, according to the statement.‘Your Word Against Mine’: College Baseball Coach Accused of Raping Teen PlayersThe government’s 14-page statement of interest filed in federal court on Monday points to Supreme Court case law and compares the college’s “extreme preconditions to speech” to the dystopia depicted in George Orwell’s famous novel 1984.“As alleged, these draconian regulations are no mere paper tigers: JCJC enforces them to the extreme,” the government said in its legal filing. “Preconditions like these have no place in the United States of America.”“Some people get in trouble for smoking weed, but at Jones College, I got in trouble just for trying to talk about it,” Brown told The Clarion-Ledger when he first filed his lawsuit. “That’s not what college is for. We’re supposed to debate openly about important issues, especially ones with huge national significance.”Assistant Attorney General Eric Dreiband, who works in the civil rights division of the Justice Department, slammed the college’s policies on Monday in a statement, writing: “The United States of America is not a police state.”“Repressive speech codes are the indecent hallmark of despotic, totalitarian regimes,” said Dreiband. “They have absolutely no place in our country, and the First Amendment outlaws all tyrannical policies, practices, and acts that abridge the freedom of speech.”In a similarly critical statement, U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos called the case “yet another concerning example of students encountering limits on what, when, where, and how they learn.”Wheaton College Students Sue Chicago for Banning Them From Evangelizing at The Bean“This is happening far too often on our nation’s campuses,” she continued. “This administration won’t let students be silenced. We stand with their right to speak and with their right to learn truth through the free exchange of ideas—particularly those with which they might disagree.”Mike Hurst, the United States Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, added that “unconstitutional restrictions on our first freedoms to speak and assemble directly threaten our liberty as Americans.” “While some may disagree with the content of one’s speech, we should all be fighting for everyone’s Constitutional right to speak,” said Hurst. “I pray JCJC will do the right thing, change its policies to comply with the U.S. Constitution, and encourage its students to speak and assemble throughout our free state.”The college said in September that its policies exist “not to limit students' right to free speech or assembly” but to “ensure that all students have equal and safe access to an environment free from hate speech; racial, gender, national origin, religious affiliation; and disability discrimination.”A spokesperson for Jones County Junior College did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Daily Beast on Monday.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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Přehled zpráv – RusVesna, RusNext 8.12.2019

Božena W. 09.12.2019, 19:57

1; A nezapomeň si nadělat do kalhot! Ukrajinský novinář se pochlubil „diverzí na dětském hřišti v Moskvě v „Den ukrajinské armády“. Ukrajinský propagandista Roman Cymbaljuk se opět blýsknul inteligencí a nápaditostí. V Moskevském parku začali operovat ukrajinští partyzáni. Píší na dětských hřištích nápisy „Sláva Ukrajině!“ a kreslí letadélka. Možná v těch místech instalují vysílače, aby
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Otázka – Odpověď V.V. Pjakina ze dne 02.12.2019

Irena 08.12.2019, 21:03

Ruský analytik odpovídá ve svém pravidelném pořadu na otázky z těchto témat: Jak N. Sarkozy informoval o postupném přenášení centra koncentrace řízení ze západní Evropy do Číny a Íránu a co je potřeba pro funkčnost centra koncentrace řízení, doporučení WADA zakázat Rusku účast na OH v Tokiu a následky zaprodanosti ruských sportovců, proč v současném
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PODZIMNÍ A ZIMNÍ DONBAS 17. – DĚTI Z NAŠÍ DRUŽEBNÍ ŠKOLY

Jaromír Vašek 08.12.2019, 16:27

Svátek pro mě nastal 6.12.2019. Navštívil jsem naší družební 13.ZŠ Naděžda v Alčevsku (LLR). První hodinu jsem strávil na hodině literatury v 5.třídě. Probírali poemu Nikolaje Někrasova „Moroz, Krasnyj nos“. Děti byly velmi vnímavé. Druhou hodinu jsem s 5.třídou šel do nedaleké místní knihovny Vasilevka na pořad o encyklopediích. Knihovnice děti seznámila s různými druhy encyklopedií, děti si encyklopedie
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Závěrečná řeč Dušana Dvořáka před odsouzením za léčbu konopím – 3.prosince 2019, okresní soud Prostějov

admin 08.12.2019, 16:19

D.D.: Jsem povoláním adiktolog a ve své práci jsem pomáhal lidem, aby mohli žít důstojně, ať už s drogou nebo bez ní, ale především aby mohli žít důstojně – to je ta nejpodstatnější věc. Abstinence je věc sekundární. V r. 2000 jsem mohl dávat nemocným heroinistům syntetický metadon – látku, která zabije člověka. Aniž bylo
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PODZIMNÍ A ZIMNÍ DONBAS 16. – DĚTI Z EŤUD-TAIS ZAZPÍVALY DĚTEM-INVALIDŮM

Jaromír Vašek 08.12.2019, 16:08

Oslava Mezinárodního dne invalidů pro děti-invalidy pokračovala v klubu Krugozor v Alčevsku (LLR). Mezi dětmi opět byl Bogdan a jeho sourozenci Nasťa a Víťa. Děti viděly vystoupení členů tanečních a pěveckých souborů z Centra kultury a lidového umění. Vystoupily skupiny „Lotos“ (orientální tance), „Impuls“ (klasický tanec), „Eťud-Tais“ (populární písně), „LEVIS“ (moderní tance). Děti z Eťud-Tais
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Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství

S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 12. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.12.2016, 12:37

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 11. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 28.11.2016, 15:53

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 10. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 23.11.2016, 01:35

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 9. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 16.11.2016, 13:26

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 8. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.11.2016, 11:57

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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Tomio Okamura

Tomio Okamura: Čím chce SPD oslovit voliče?

Tomio Okamura 09.12.2019, 19:04

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Vláda zlegalizovala pobyty a udělila azyly v ČR stovkám islámským migrantům.

Tomio Okamura 09.12.2019, 11:07

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Tomio Okamura: Obnovení trestního stíhání premiéra Andreje Babiše.

Tomio Okamura 09.12.2019, 10:59

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Vláda vyplatí příští rok solárním baronům 40 miliard korun!

Tomio Okamura 09.12.2019, 10:51

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Tomio Okamura: Tomio odpovidá v přímém přenosu na dotazy posluchačů.

Tomio Okamura 09.12.2019, 10:48

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Česká televize

Adventní kalendář Déčka: Průchod hrou Dobrodružství v Rudolfinu

Česká televize 08.12.2019, 09:00

V Rudolfinu zavládl chaos! Pomozte Mařence dát všechno do pořádku v nové hře z Adventního kalendáře Déčka. www.decko.cz/advent#dobrodruzstvi-v-rudolfinu
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Karel Kovy Kovář a Veronika Lišková rumba

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:26

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12372-karel-kovy-kovar-a-veronika-liskova/
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Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková rumba

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:26

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová valčík

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:26

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička valčík

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:25

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Gábina Koukalová a Martin Práger rumba

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:24

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12371-gabriela-koukalova-a-martin-pragr/
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Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Karel Kovy Kovář a Veronika Lišková současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12372-karel-kovy-kovar-a-veronika-liskova/
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Gábina Koukalová a Martin Práger současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12371-gabriela-koukalova-a-martin-pragr/
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Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

Obsadit Hlavní nádraží? Tohle už není sranda, za to může nést následky. Varování „pánovi v hnědé košili“ od známého advokáta

09.12.2019, 19:09

ROZHOVOR Nejvyšší státní zástupce Pavel Zeman dobře ví, že kdyby dal pokyn k podání obžaloby, nese osobní odpovědnost za to, že Andrej Babiš bude v kauze Čapí hnízdo stát před soudem. Pokud by to ale soud zastavil nebo premiéra zprostil, tak by nejvyšší žalobce musel z té osobní odpovědnosti vyvodit pro sebe důsledky a na svou funkci rezignovat. Tak vysvětluje advokát Jaroslav Ortman, proč rozhodnutí nakonec je takové, jaké je. K úterní akci spolku Milion chvilek říká, že pokud ten pán v hnědé košili, co tak hřímá a co nedostudoval teologii, chce mít svou křišťálovou noc někde na hlavním nádraží, tak musí nést důsledky za to, co se tam může stát.
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Sekta nedotknutelných z Kavčích hor. Otřesné svědectví, co se dělo ve Sněmovně kolem schvalování zpráv

09.12.2019, 20:17

Česká televize a její rada se chová jako sekta nedotknutelných, která odmítá poslancům odpovědět na základní otázky týkající se jejího hospodaření. Napsal to exministr kultury a poslanec Antonín Staněk z ČSSD. Popsal také, jak ČT ve zpravodajství podle něho zamlčovala zásadní výtky ze Sněmovny během schvalování výročních zpráv.
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Spisovatel zjistil neslýchané věci o Listopadu: Pravda není tak jednoduchá, jak se všude píše. Třeba ten pán, co všude vykládá, jak vyhnal ruská vojska...

09.12.2019, 21:17

30 LET OD LISTOPADU Změny připravované v gesci zpravodajských služeb v rámci Gorbačovovy perestrojky, které se vymkly z kontroly ve chvíli, kdy odhozené „žezlo moci“ ze země zvedla skupina disidentů kolem Václava Havla, tak vidí události listopadu 1989 v Československu spisovatel literatury faktu Olin Jurman a autor knihy Převrat věnující se událostem sametové revoluce z poněkud netradičního úhlu pohledu. Více již v našem obsáhlém rozhovoru.
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„Skřet Klaus ml.!“ Milion chvilek zbrojí: Lidé se zlobí na Trikolóru, mají nový plán

09.12.2019, 14:19

Václav Klaus mladší opět naštval účastníky protestů Milionu chvilek pro demokracii. Neřekl nic nového ani nic nenapsal. Jen založil hnutí. A nyní aktivisté naříkají, že jim ukradl trikoloru a už si ji nemohou vzít na demonstraci. A obviňují Klause mladšího, že názvem manipuluje a že jde o zneužití.
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Legrace nás přejde. Senátor a podnikatel nevěřícně zírá, jak jdou Babišovu podnikání na ruku úředníci

09.12.2019, 17:24

ROZHOVOR „Lze sice pochopit, že dokazování je v tomto případě složité, ale po letech pořád státní zastupitelství neví, jestli a kdo vlastně něco spáchal. Na to nemusí být člověk právník, aby mu to přišlo podivné až podezřelé,“ říká ohledně kauzy Čapí hnízdo senátor, právník, hudebník a podnikatel Ladislav Faktor. Vyjádřil se i k teroristickým útokům, ostatně před lety viděl sám na vlastní oči pád „dvojčat“. Na závěr pak pochválil Pavla Novotného za jeho vystoupení v ruské televizi. „Ztotožňuji se s názorem, že se Rusko nikdy nesmíří s tím, že ztratilo svou moc nad střední Evropou. Ruská propaganda je nebezpečná jak uvnitř, tak i mimo území Ruska,“ vysvětluje senátor.
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Zvědavec

Skládáme střípky informací

Rozborová zpráva k Istanbulské úmluvě

Zdeněk Chytra 09.12.2019, 00:10

Rozborová zpráva Úmluvy Rady Evropy o prevenci a potírání násilí na ženách a domácího násilí (Istanbulská úmluva) její neodlučitelné součásti Důvodové zprávy k Úmluvě Evropy o prevenci a potírání násilí na ženách a domácího násilí
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Chvála české rozvážnosti

David Hilbert 07.12.2019, 00:10

Podle známého kontroverzního výroku Ústavního soudu z dubna tohoto roku je diskriminace (v tomto případě Rusů) v pořádku, pokud ní nevedou hanebné pohnutky. Důvody, které k tomu Ústavní soud vedly jsou ve stručnosti tyto.
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Pavel Novotný: Když si Žid přeje smrt Čechů, je to zcela v pořádku

Valentin Dobrotivý 06.12.2019, 00:10

Hned na začátku se přiznám, že osobu Pavla Novotného jsem zaznamenal až minulý měsíc, v souvislosti s jeho plánem postavit v pražských Řeporyjích pomník padlým vlasovcům. Toto gesto jsem ihned pochopil jako typicky populistickou, provokativní snahu o získání tolik důležitého celorepublikového politického PR a laciné reklamy na svojí osobu. Což se očekávaně splnilo na více než 100%. Za jiných okolností by to byla bezvýznamná akce vůdce jedné z periferií hlavního města. Díky přehnané (ale účelově plánované) medializaci ovšem překročila hranice této země a dostala se až do hlavního vysílacího času ruské televize.
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Dotaz z České televize: Jak se cítíte, vy topící se?

Vladimír Stwora 05.12.2019, 00:10

Přišel mi mail. Z České televize. Píšou mi:
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Návštěva britského politického vězně

John Pilger 04.12.2019, 00:20

Vyrazil jsem za úsvitu. Vězení Jejího Veličenstva Belmarsh se nachází v rovinaté venkovské oblasti v jihovýchodním Londýně, je to nekonečný pás zdí a drátů. V tak zvaném návštěvnickém centru jsem musel odevzdat pas, peněženku, kreditní karty, lékařské karty, peníze, telefon, klíče, hřeben, pero a papíry.
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Je evropská komise neomylné božstvo?

Lubomír Man 04.12.2019, 00:10

Jistě je, vždyť je to komise složená z lidí tak nesmírně moudrých a nadaných rozumem tak bezchybným a neselhávajícím, že jakýkoli omyl či chybný úsudek kteréhokoli z jeho 28 členů je naprosto vyloučen. A je vynikající okolností, že míru této nadlidské duševní dokonalosti celé komise jako celku i každého z jejích členů zvlášť, jsme si mohli my Češi v minulosti (a můžeme tak činit i v přítomnosti), tak říkajíc osahat na jednom z členů této komise, jímž je naše krajanka a komisařka Věra Jourová.
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Kam jsme (ne)došli po třiceti letech

Radomír Dolanský 03.12.2019, 00:10

Chtěli jsme na Západ. To se povedlo. Tehdejší západní svobodu a demokracii socialistický tábor infikoval a dnes se potácíme v něčem, co má něco málo ze Západu, něco víc ze socialismu a stále více z diktatury orwellovského typu. Po roce 89 ́ jsme byli nadšení, jak úžasně nás Západ vítá, objímá s ochotou všemožně pomoci. Dnes, po letech, je jasné, že šlo převážně o kšeft a strategické politicko-vojenské pozice. Navezli do východního bloku miliardy tun západní nadvýroby – převraty v soc. dem. bloku pomohly Západu oddálit agónii nekryté měny a zadluženosti. Následující kolaps se už bude týkat i nás.
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Město v Bosně: migranti jsou všude

Autor neuveden 02.12.2019, 00:10

Po zásahu tehdejšího rakouského ministra zahraničí Sebastiana Kurze v roce 2017 byla balkánská trasa z velké části uzavřena, takže se migranti začali hromadit na vnější hranici Chorvatska. Zhruba 90% všech migrantů je natěsnáno v jednom městě v Bosně a Hercegovině, které má 61 000 obyvatel, uvedl starosta Šuhret Fazlić .
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