Tiffany Villager

Tiffany Villager is a contributor to the First Amendment Center's website and was the director of First Amendment studies at the First Amendment Center, which she joined in 1993. She also served as the center’s research manager and research coordinator, and developed the center’s library. In addition to coordinating research projects, she oversees the annual National First Amendment Moot Court Competition.

Before joining the First Amendment Center, Villager spent five years at the Vanderbilt Law Library. She has a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Mississippi and a Doctor of Jurisprudence from the Nashville School of Law. She is licensed in Tennessee and a member of the American Bar Association, the First Amendment Lawyers Association and the Nashville Bar Association.

(See High court strikes down FCC fines for 'indecency' by Tiffany Villager in the Brechner Report)

Posts by Tiffany Villager:

Expose lies with the truth

Those who would dilute the value of military honors can be outed in public with no sacrifice of free speech.

Panels to explore latest developments in copyright

April 26 discussion at First Amendment Center will include legislative activity, review of 2011 court cases, updates on procedures.

This year’s hypothetical case: religious symbols on public property

Thirty-eight law schools from around the nation are vying in 22nd annual competition Feb. 16-17 in Nashville.

Moot Court competitors: Use these e-mail addresses

E-mail service interruption necessitates alternate way to send competition briefs by today’s deadline for posting tomorrow.

What’s at stake for free speech in copyright case

Removal of many foreign works from the public domain — at issue before the Supreme Court in Golan v. Holder — burdens freedom of expression.

Piggyback publicity irks 2 NBA players

Claims of Chris Bosh, Gilbert Arenas that their exes are trying to profit off their celebrity on VH-1′s ‘Basketball Wives’ probably won’t hold up in court.

A parent’s take on the high court’s video-game ruling

As a mom and First Amendment advocate, I believe the justices rightly decided that a legislative body can’t dictate which material may or may not enter my household.

Remembering an oft-forgotten freedom

Although it’s the freedom few people can name, petition has deep historical roots.

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