Not about Schiavo!
mdudziak at law.usc.edu
Tue Mar 22 20:05:38 PST 2005
In addition to the sources already mentioned, some of these might be of help:
Ellen Schreker, Many Are the Crimes -- on the proliferation of state
anti-subversive measures, following federal law.
Sarah Hart Brown, Standing Against Dragons -- on anti-subversive attacks on
Southern civil rights lawyers.
On the negative impact of anticommunism on the civil rights movement,
there's a very good chapter in Manning Marable, Race, Reform and Rebellion.
Also, Mark Tushnet's chapter on Southern attacks on civil rights lawyers
after Brown in Making Civil Rights Law is very helpful.
At 03:22 PM 3/22/2005, Ian Mylchreest wrote:
>Anthony Lewis' book, "Make No Law: The Sullivan Case and the First
>Amendment" describes the growing use of state restrictions and other legal
>tactics to suppress pro-civil-rights speech. As the title implies, he reads
>the case as the climactic moment in that struggle.
>on 3/22/05 2:13 PM, Volokh, Eugene at VOLOKH at law.ucla.edu wrote:
> > Can I impose on fellow list members for a bit of free research?
> > I'd like a citation for the proposition that 1950s and 1960s Southern
> > attempts to restrict pro-civil-rights speech involved a broad pattern of
> > restrictions, in which the backers of some restrictions borrowed from
> > and expanded on the work of backers of other restrictions. That seems
> > to me plainly true -- I'm not saying that there was a coherent
> > Pan-Southern plan there, but rather that speech-restriction movements
> > naturally operate this way even without deliberate planning. In any
> > case, I was hoping that someone would have a quick citation that I can
> > use for this proposition. Many thanks,
> > Eugene
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Mary L. Dudziak
Judge Edward J. and Ruey L. Guirado Professor of Law and History
University of Southern California Law School
Los Angeles, CA 90089-0071
e-mail: mdudziak at law.usc.edu
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