This is what most of the people call “the law”. When a person has a constitutional right to speech that requires them to sign a form to say “I’m a law student” or “I have a legal right to speak,” they’re using the legal right to be silent.
That’s actually not true. The legal right that people use when their speech says Im a law student or I have a legal right to speak is the right to be silent. You can also say Im a lawyer or I have a legal right to speak. But you can do both to be equally correct.
If you have a constitutional right to speak, you are using that right to speak. And if you have a constitutional right to be silent, you are using that right to be silent.
A constitutional right is a legal right that is derived from the U.S. Constitution. One of the earliest constitutions was the Bill of Rights. A right to speak is a legal right that comes from the Constitution. So when you have a right to be free from prosecution for speech you are using that right to speak. And when you have a right to be free from prosecution for silence you are using that right to be silent.
The difference between right being free from prosecution for speech and right being free from prosecution for silence is that a right to be free from prosecution for silence is a statutory right, whereas a right to be free from prosecution for speech is a constitutional right. The Constitution recognizes a right to free speech. But it doesn’t say that you should be free from prosecution for speech.
But as it turns out, the trump legal speech has legal implications for anyone who says it. The Constitution does not require you to be free from prosecution for the use of your right to free speech. The Constitution does not prohibit you from being charged with a crime for the use of your right to free speech. The Constitution does not say that you should be free from prosecution for the words you use.
I’ve been reading a lot of press about this (specifically the story at HuffPo) and I’m very confused. The way it is written, I still think it is possible to be charged with a crime for the words you say. But the way it’s worded, I’m even more confused.
As for the first part. Im confused. I guess I could use a word like “freedom” to describe the free speech right, but I don’t think the word free and the word right are as similar as you think they are. Freedom refers to having a choice, which is what we are talking about.
Freedom has different meanings in different contexts. The first one is one of the most basic. It refers to being able to say what you want, right now, and not having to worry about consequences. As a non-techie, this isn’t exactly hard to understand, but for someone who is charged with a crime, it’s not exactly fun. That’s why we say that freedom is a “right”.
Freedom is a right because we have it. We have the right to say what we want to say, and we have the right to not get in trouble for doing it. Freedom has another meaning as well. It’s what we’re talking about when we say you have a right to a certain way of doing things. The right to a particular color of hair, the right to a certain way of walking, the right to certain words, the right to a certain manner of dress.