Free Speech on Campus
Rowman & Littlefield, 2000 - 118 strani
If the university had a constitution, would it contain a free speech provision as the U.S. Constitution does? In Free Speech on Campus, Martin P. Golding confronts this question, examining issues of principle in the debate over campus speech. Golding suggests that the University is a special social institution that has as its goal the dissemination and advancement of knowledge, and he explores some of the implications of this approach, including its implication for faculty hiring. Golding examines the claim that there are academic orthodoxies in the University that inhibit the introduction of new ideas and methods, and he critically discusses in detail arguments that have been advanced for campus speech codes. Students and teachers in every discipline will find this book engaging and illuminating; it is especially relevant for ethicists and philosophers of education.
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Campus Speech Issues
The Constitution of Learning
THE PURSUIT OF KNOWLEDGE
IS IT A MYTH?
Campus Speech and Unacceptable Ideas
EXCLUSION OF IDEAS FROM THE UNIVERSITY?
THE ARGUMENT OVER SOCIOBIOLOGY
SOME QUESTIONS ON DELGADOS APPROACH
THE RACIAL INSULT AS A MESSAGE OF SUBORDINATION
THE STANFORD POLICY
Campus Speech Restrictions II
THE VICTIMS PERSPECTIVE AND HATE SPEECH
THE UNIVERSITY AS SAFE HARBOR
SANITIZED RACISM AND ANTISEMITISM
HOSTILE ENVIRONMENT AND VERBAL HARASSMENT
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