LEADER 00000cam a22003738i 4500 
001    21809701 
005    20201206120544.0 
008    201123s2020    enk           001 0 eng   
010    2020051781 
020    9781108417402 
020    9781108405003 
040    DLC|beng|erda|cDLC 
042    pcc 
043    n-us--- 
050 00 KF4772|b.R43 2020 
082 00 342.7308/53|223 
100 1  Redish, Martin H.,|eauthor 
245 10 Commercial speech as free expression :|bthe case for first
       amendment equivalence /|cMartin H. Redish, Northwestern 
263    2103 
264  1 Cambridge, United Kingdom ;|aNew York, NY :|bCambridge 
       University Press,|c2020 
300    pages cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
490 0  Cambridge studies on civil rights and civil liberties 
500    Includes index 
505 0  Commercial speech and the values of free expression -- 
       False commercial speech and the first amendment -- The 
       right of publicity, commercial speech, and the equivalency
       principle -- Compelled commercial speech and the first 
       amendment -- Scientific expression and commercial speech :
       the problem of product health claims -- Conclusion : 
       making the case  for first amendment equivalence 
520    "Commercial speech has become one of the most litigated 
       and controversial areas of First Amendment protection. The
       controversy arises from fundamental misunderstandings of 
       the ways in which commercial speech furthers the values of
       the First Amendment's guarantee of free expression. To 
       understand the nature of the debate, it is necessary to 
       understand how the Supreme Court has chosen to define the 
       concept of commercial speech. The phrase does not include 
       all expression concerning the relative merits of 
       commercial products or services. Rather, the Court has 
       confined the concept to speech that does no more than 
       propose a commercial transaction. Thus, speech either 
       opposing a commercial purchase or neutrally describing the
       qualities of a commercial product or service receives full
       First Amendment protection, while speech that directly 
       promotes a purchase receives a reduced level of 
       protection"--|cProvided by publisher 
650  0 Corporate speech|zUnited States 
650  0 Freedom of speech|zUnited States 
1 copy ordered for 人文社會聯圖 on 08-23-2021.