Posts Tagged ‘Tennessee’
Fortunately, a growing number of schools are getting the message that the First Amendment doesn’t mandate a religion-free zone in public schools.
Tennessee county sheriff’s office will have to convince a court that there were legitimate safety interests in monitoring inmate calls.
The Tennessean reports that federal judge agrees with arguments by Backpage.com that the law infringes on freedom of speech.
Lawsuit led by The Tennessean says details on how and why children died are important to the public and outweigh any privacy concerns.
Man’s anti-gun T-shirt in Murfreesboro, Tenn., mall probably isn’t protected if the mall is privately owned.
Ruling in favor of Nashville newspaper, Chancery Court judge says TSSAA is the functional equivalent of a government agency.
Three-judge panel says federal judge should re-evaluate state’s rules governing third-party access in light of changes made since he ruled against the state in February.
6th Circuit found Michael Dale Rimmer didn’t prove there was a significant public interest in releasing redacted information in agency records.
A government body is trying to bolster its chances of winning a lawsuit at the expense of people who commented on a website on a public issue.
First Amendment advocates, however, have challenged some campus campaigns out of concern that such programs muzzle unpopular speech in the name of tolerance and diversity.
Six messages have subject lines that appear related to Tim Burchett’s campaign for mayor, but Knox County Law Department says they don’t qualify as public records.
Federal judge rejects fired Franklin garbage-truck driver’s retaliation claims, saying his comments were made as part of his official duties and weren’t on a matter of public concern.
Judges and news industry leaders say Seigenthaler News Service will give college journalists valuable experience while holding federal officials more accountable.
The invocations are nonsectarian, officials tell Freedom From Religion Foundation; elsewhere, a Pennsylvania school board decides to stop opening meetings with prayer.
Federal judge says group of neighbors has a legitimate interest in the case, but he puts strict limits on the issues they will be allowed to address in court.