Web Results

legaldictionary.net/near-v-minnesota

Case summary for Near v. Minnesota: Near was prevented from publishing “The Saturday Press” under a state statute which prevented the publication of “malicious, scandalous and defamatory” periodicals. This specific publication was known to publish racial slurs regarding public officials, specifically Olsen.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Near_v._Minnesota

Near v. Minnesota, 283 U.S. 697 (1931), is a landmark United States Supreme Court decision that found that prior restraints on publication violate freedom of the press as protected under the First Amendment, a principle that was applied to free speech generally in subsequent jurisprudence.

billofrightsinstitute.org/.../near-v-minnesota-1931

Near v. Minnesota (1931) Summary This Landmark Supreme Court Cases and the Constitution eLesson focuses on the 1931 Supreme Court case Near v. Minnesota. In this landmark freedom of the press case, the Court struck down a state law allowing prior restraint (government censorship in advance) as unconstitutional. In so ruling, the Court applied the […]

www.casebriefs.com/.../near-v-minnesota-3

Citation. 283 U.S. 697,51 S. Ct. 625,75 L. Ed. 1357,1931 U.S. Brief Fact Summary. A Minnesota law that "gagged" a periodical from publishing derogatory. ... Near v. Minnesota. Search. Table of Contents. Constitutional Law Keyed to Sullivan. Add to Library. Law Dictionary. ... Access the world’s largest case brief library;

study.com/.../lesson/near-v-minnesota-case-brief-summary.html

In the landmark Near v. Minnesota case, the Supreme Court considered the censorship of newspapers through legislation. This lesson discusses the facts of the famous case, as well as the Supreme ...

kids.laws.com/near-v-minnesota

Minnesota began on January 30th of 1930. The case of Near v. Minnesota was heard in the United States Supreme Court. In this case, J.M. Near—the owner and operator of the newspaper—was arrested for spreading hateful speech. In response to his arrest, near appealed by claiming the state of Minnesota had violated his 1st and 14th Amendment ...

www.law.cornell.edu/supremecourt/text/283/697

Near v. Minnesota (No. 91) Argued: January 30, 1931 ... The decision of the Court in this case declares Minnesota and every other State powerless to restrain by injunction the business of publishing and circulating among the people malicious, scandalous and defamatory periodicals that in due course of judicial procedure has been adjudged to be ...

supreme.justia.com/cases/federal/us/283/697

Near v. Minnesota. No. 91. Argued January 30, 1931. ... The decision of the Court in this case declares Minnesota and every other State powerless to restrain by injunction the business of publishing and circulating among the people malicious, scandalous and defamatory periodicals that in due course of judicial procedure has been adjudged to be ...

www.casebriefs.com/.../near-v-minnesota-3/2

Citation. 283 U.S. 697,51 S. Ct. 625,75 L. Ed. 1357,1931 U.S. Brief Fact Summary. A Minnesota law that "gagged" a periodical from publishing derogatory. ... Near v. Minnesota. Search. Table of Contents. Constitutional Law Keyed to Sullivan. Add to Library. Law Dictionary. ... Access the world’s largest case brief library;

www.oyez.org/cases/1900-1940/283us697

In a Minneapolis newspaper called The Saturday Press, Jay Near and Howard Guilford accused local officials of being implicated with gangsters. Minnesota officials sought a permanent injunction against The Saturday Press on the grounds that it violated the Public Nuisance Law because it was malicious, scandalous, and defamatory.