Weebly Website Edits

Submitted By erinpaige98
Words: 1099
Pages: 5

Weebly website edits :
Home page:
High school goals:
Graduate with my AA
Graduate with bright future and Aice scholarship
Get all 4 varsity pins for varsity cheerleading all four years in highschool

My career goals:
Become a child psychologist
Help children
Save lives of abused young children
Cambridge one:
Audience : the audience could be the general public

Frame or focus: …

Layers : 302 social interaction
361 social problems and services

Two view points:
One : there should not be a limit to freedom of expression
Two: there should be a limit to freedom of speech

View point 1:
Main point one: the public should be a loud to express their love to any gender with out discrimination: tp://www.nytimes.com/2013/11/19/us/weighing-free-speech-in-refusal-to-photograph-ceremony.html?module=Search&mabReward=relbias%3Ar%2C%7B%222%22%3A%22RI%3A17%22%7D Concrete example : A New Mexico law forbids businesses open to the public to discriminate against gay people. Elaine Huguenin, a photographer, says she has no problem with that — so long as it does not force her to say something she does not believe. She asked the Supreme Court to hear her challenge to the law, Ms. Huguenin said that she would “gladly serve gays and lesbians — by, providing them with portrait photography,” but that she did not want to tell the stories of same-sex weddings. She says To make her celebrate something her religion tells her is wrong, it would go against her right to free speech. So when a lesbian couple named Vanessa Willock and Misti Collinsworth, asked her to document their commitment ceremony, she said no. The women, who hired another photographer, filed a discrimination complaint against Ms. Huguenin’s studio. So far, the studio has lost in the courts. “This was a straightforward case of discrimination in the public marketplace,” Mrs.Collinsworth's lawyer said. “No court has ever held that the First Amendment gives businesses a license to sell goods and services to the general public but then reject customers based on race or religion or sexual orientation, in violation of state law.” The court agreed, to a point. “If Elane Photography took photographs on its own time and sold them at a gallery,” it said, then it could say what it liked, but a business open to the public must take all comers.
Main point two: The public should be a loud to post anything they feel is appropriate to voice there opinion on social media. http://www.cnn.com/2013/05/03/world/world-press-freedom-day-forbidden-voices/index.html?iref=allsearch Concrete example: Farnaz Seifi was arrested as she waited to fly out of a Tehran airport in 2007. Her crime? A blog calling for women's equality in the Islamic Republic of Iran.
They don't use political propaganda, they don't make speeches, they don't try to change things really aggressively -- they are trying to start a dialogue and I think this is why the world started noticing them," said Barbara Miller, director of "Forbidden Voices," who was struck by the personal nature of blogging and how it allows ordinary people to talk about the difficulties they face. "I think this is a way that women tell stories and how women try to change the world."

Main point 3: the public should be aloud to travel to any place do to freedom of expression and the first amendment http://www.nytimes.com/2013/12/05/us/politics/supreme-court-prepares-to-set-a-line-this-time-literal.html?_r= concrete example: A mans first amendment rights are in question. John D. Apel says his first amendment right was violated after he was convicted of breaking federal law by entering an area set aside for protest near an air force base, the same place he was banned from. Mr. Apel has been banned from the base but said he should not be convicted for being on public property. There is a green line between the base and the public road, and Mr. Apel was on the public side of that line. Many justices question this case and said that they can bring up the first