Hate Speech and Freedom of Speech in Australia download epub
by Professor of Politics and Public Policy Katharine Gelber,Professor of Law ARC Kathleen Fitzpatrick Laureate Fellow Director Centre for Comparative Constitutional Studies Adrienne Stone
Professor of Politics and Public Policy, The University of Queensland.
Professor of Politics and Public Policy, The University of Queensland. Redmond Barry Distinguished Professor, Kathleen Fitzpatrick Australian Laureate Fellow, Director, Centre for Comparative Constitutional Studies, University of Melbourne. Lecturer in Linguistics, Monash University. Professor of Law, University of Sydney. Associate Professor in Political Science and International Relations, University of Western Australia. Reader in Journalism, University of Central Lancashire. Senior Lecturer in Politics, La Trobe University.
Katharine Gelber is Head of the School of Political Science and International Studies, and Professor .
Katharine Gelber is Head of the School of Political Science and International Studies, and Professor of Politics and Public Policy. In November-December 2017, she was a Visiting Scholar at the Global Freedom of Expression Project, Columbia University, New York.
Freedom of Speech in the Constitution Centre for Independent Studies. Freedom of Speech in Australian Law Ashgate. The High Court and free speech: visions of democracy or delusions of grandeur?
Striking a Balance: Hate Speech, Freedom of Expression and Non-discrimination Australian Flags
Striking a Balance: Hate Speech, Freedom of Expression and Non-discrimination Australian Flags. This paper seeks to remedy in part the lack of empirical studies on practices o. olitical speech in Australia by investigating local governments’ powers and perceptions of their role in regulating practices of political speech. It reports on the results of an empirical study conducted in 2003–04 of local government (that is, council) regulation of political speech within the public space constituted by pedestrian malls. Regulatory provisions are considered in the context of attitudes towards, and experiences of, practices of political speech within these arenas.
Stijn holds a PhD in Law from Ghent University. Prior to joining Hasselt University, he was a Postdoctoral Fellow at Melbourne Law School (March 2017 – August 2018) and at Ghent University (October 2014 – February 2017).
Professor Adrienne Stone holds a Chair at Melbourne Law School where she is. .Nygh’s Conflict of Laws in Australia e10 (hardcover).
Professor Adrienne Stone holds a Chair at Melbourne Law School where she is also an ARC Kathleen Fitzpatrick Laureate Fellow and Director of the Centre for Comparative Constitutional Studies. She has published widely on these topics. Martin Davies, Andrew Bell, Paul Le Gay Brereton, Michael Douglas.
Hate speech and freedom of speech in Australia. K Gelber, ASA Stone
Hate speech and freedom of speech in Australia. Federation Press, 2007. Law and Liberty in the War on Terror. A Lynch, E MacDonald, G Williams. Freedom of political speech, hate speech and the argument from democracy: The transformative contribution of capabilities theory. Contemporary Political Theory 9 (3), 304-324, 2010. Powerscape: contemporary Australian politics. A Vromen, K Gelber, A Gauja. Allen & Unwin, 2009. Reconceptualizing counterspeech in hate-speech policy (with a focus on Australia). Cambridge University Press, 2012.
The hate speech laws in Australia give redress to someone who is the victim of discrimination, vilification, or injury on grounds that differ from one jurisdiction to another
The hate speech laws in Australia give redress to someone who is the victim of discrimination, vilification, or injury on grounds that differ from one jurisdiction to another.
Katharine Gelber, Adrienne Sarah Ackary Stone. Hate speech laws have existed in various forms in Australia for well over a decade
Katharine Gelber, Adrienne Sarah Ackary Stone. Hate speech laws have existed in various forms in Australia for well over a decade. Unlike other countries, such as the United States and Canada, they have not faced constitutional hurdles to their existence. The general acceptance of hate speech laws in Australia opens intellectual space for the exploration of a range of interesting questions regarding the laws' operation, the underlying values they pursue and the context within which hate speech is occurring.
Hate Speech - Definitions & Empirical Evidence By Gelber, Katharine .
Internet Hate Speech and the First Amendment, Revisited By Baumrin, Julian Rutgers Computer & Technology Law Journal, Vol. 37, No. 1-2, Spring-Summer 2011. Sex/Gender Outsiders, Hate Speech, and Freedom of Expression: Can They Say That about Me? By Martha T. Zingo Praeger Publishers, 1998.
Subcategory: Constitutional Law
Publisher: Federation Press (October 1, 2007)
Pages: 238 pages