Obscenity in the Mails: Hearings, Ninety-first Congress, First Session ...
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Post Office and Civil Service. Subcommittee on Postal Operations
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1969 - 510 sider
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action addressed adults advertisements Amendment American appeal Attorney August authorities believe bill Chairman citizens City Civil Commission committee concerned Congress considered constitutional crime criminal dated dealing decisions definition Department determine direct distribution district effect enforcement fact Federal feel give Government hearings House individual interest issue Judge Justice legislation letter literature magazines major matter means Michigan minors moral obscene material offensive Operations opinion oriented parents person police pornography Post Office Postal Postmaster present problem prohibit proposed prosecution protect publisher question reason received recent regulation Representatives request require responsibility result ROBERT Senator sent Service sexual smut social standards statement statute Subcommittee Supreme Court Thank tion United violation Washington York young
Side 125 - ... fighting' words- those which by their very utterance inflict injury or tend to incite an immediate breach of the peace. It has been well observed that such utterances are no essential part of any exposition of ideas, and are of such slight social value as a step to truth that any benefit that may be derived from them is clearly outweighed by the social interest in order and morality.
Side 148 - But implicit in the history of the First Amendment is the rejection of obscenity as utterly without redeeming social importance. This rejection for that reason is mirrored in the universal judgment that obscenity is not within the area of constitutionally protected speech or press.
Side 93 - If the First Amendment means anything, it means that a State has no business telling a man, sitting alone in his own house, what books he may read or what films he may watch.
Side 196 - ... every written or printed card, letter, circular, book, pamphlet, advertisement, or notice of any kind giving information, directly or indirectly, where, or how, or from whom, or by what means any of the hereinbefore mentioned matters, articles, or things may be obtained or made...
Side 379 - Hicklin. [L]ater decisions have rejected it and substituted this test: whether to the average person, applying contemporary community standards, the dominant theme of the material taken as a whole appeals to prurient interest.
Side 198 - ... the business of purveying textual or graphic matter openly advertised to appeal to the erotic interest of their customers.
Side 69 - If any provision of this Act, or the application thereof to any person or circumstance, is held invalid, the remainder of this Act, and the application of such provision to other persons or circumstances, shall not be affected thereby.
Side 241 - OF THE THINGS WE THINK SAY OR DO: 1. Is it the truth? 2. Is it fair to all concerned? 3. Will it build goodwill and better friendships? 4. Will it be beneficial to all concerned?
Side 15 - It must be established that (a) the dominant theme of the material taken as a whole appeals to a prurient interest in sex; (6) the material is patently offensive because it affronts contemporary community standards relating to the description or representation of sexual matters; and (c) the material is utterly without redeeming social value.
Side 370 - The state insists that, by thus quarantining the general reading public against books not too rugged for grown men and women in order to shield juvenile innocence, it is exercising its power to promote the general welfare. Surely, this is to burn the house to roast the pig.