Government Speech: The Government’s Ability to Compel and Restrict Speech
NOV 19, 2010
9:00 AM - 4:15 PM
The 2010-2011 Law Review Symposium will address limits on government speech and the government's ability to claim speech as its own in both restricting and compelling speech. Panels will examine 1) the intersection between government speech and the establishment clause (with a focus on the implications of Salazar v. Buono); 2) the extent to which the government can control school curricula and restrict the work of law school clinics; 3) the extent to which the government can compel speech by denominating the speech as its own.
8:30-9:00 AM Registration - Ground Floor Rotunda
9:00-9:15 AM Introduction — Prof. Raymond Ku, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, Case Western Reserve University School of Law
9:15-10:45 AM Panel I – “Government Control of School Curricula and Law Clinics”
10:45-11:00 AM Break
11:00 AM-12:00 PM Lecture – Prof. Frederick Schauer, University of Virginia School of Law
12:00-1:00 PM Lunch
1:00-2:30 PM Panel II – “Government Speech and the Establishment Clause”
2:30-2:45 PM Break
2:45-4:15 PM Panel II – “Can Government Compel Speech by Designating it as its Own?”
Tulane University Law School
University of Miami School of Law
Mary Jean Dolan
Assistant Professor of Law
John Marshall Law School-Chicago
Jonathan L. Entin
Professor of Law and Political Science
Case Western Reserve University School of Law
Abner S. Greene
Leonard F. Manning Professor of Law
Fordham University School of Law
Vice Dean & Henry Hitchcock Professor of Law
Washington University, St. Louis School of Law
Armistead M. Dobie Professor of Law
Professor of Religious Studies
University of Virginia
University of Colorado Law School
David and Mary Harrison Distinguished Professor of Law
University of Virginia School of Law
|Open to the public at no cost.
5.5 hours CLE credit will be available for a $200 fee to lawyers who attend.
At one-hour CLE activities, Ohio Supreme Court regulations require attorneys to be present for the entire hour to obtain credit. Therefore, registration for one-hour lectures will close at the time the event is scheduled to start.
Everyone is welcome to attend the lecture, but we cannot submit CLE credit for late arrivals.
At events longer than one hour,
we will submit credit based on an attorney’s arrival time and duration of attendance, but no less than the minimum of one full hour of attendance.
We encourage attendees to arrive at registration 20 minutes prior to the start of a lecture
to sign in, obtain materials, and be seated.
DIRECTIONS TO CAMPUS * PARKING
There is no law school parking, however, public parking, for a fee, is available in the Cleveland Botanical Garden parking underground garage. Also, meter parking might be available.
· Agenda & Speaker Bios
· Illegal Permit?
· Monuments are Government Speech
· Law Prof as Advocate
· Government of the Good
· Academic Freedom
· Political Interference
· Salazar v. Buono
· Constraining Public Employee Speech
· Pleasant Grove City v. Summum
Recording in any form is prohibited.