From the Wall Street Journal–the more offensive the speech, the more it must be free

From the Wall Street Journal yesterday.

http://www.wsj.com/articles/even-speech-we-hate-should-be-free-1440165276

And in the time honored Jerome Larkin, the article describes in detail why Melissa Smart was citing improper case precedent when she started out my trial with this blog is “like yelling fire in a crowded theater”.  Of course, this blog is not the same as that and that standard quote by Justice Holmes was made at the turn of the 19th century and had to do with war time speech and divulging war strategy information.  It since has been replaced with the speech must incite its audience to imminent violence, and in fact do so.

One more case misquote from the ARDC who dismisses out of hand the complaints in the Sykes case (where everyone predicted Mary’s assets would be liquidated primarily for attorney’s fees–they were, she would be put in a nursing home a place she did not want to be–she was, her estate would be drained and then she would be narcotized to death).

This blog is someone wrong.  But killing a senior when the money runs out is not.  Nope, no reason to investigate that.  But we have a long line of cases in Illinois–when the money runs out, the senior must die–Sykes, Tyler, Gore, Drabik, Rector, Jaycocx, Baker, etc.

Seniors that know better run and hide when the money runs out.

Seniors heavily drugged and still at risk and the ARDC looks the other way:  Thomas and Frake.

From Ken Ditkowsky:

Is it not time for an investigation into why JEROME LARKIN and certain Justices of the Supreme Court of Illinois appear to have so much invested in the corruption that exists at the Daley Center in Chicago, Illinois.
The petition by the IARDC claiming the public would be harmed by allowing JoAnne Denison and Lanre Amu to practice law while the wired cases (coverups) continued against them has to be itself investigated.   The Wall Street Journal article is clear that such speech is protected.
Advertisements

One thought on “From the Wall Street Journal–the more offensive the speech, the more it must be free

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s