5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- True or False? All Elected persons in government are regarded as public officials
- Intentional Infliction of Emotional Distress
- Section 230 "Good Samaritan Protection"
- Booth Rule
- a True
- b guilty knowledge
- c 1. That the parody or satire amounted to a statement of fact, not opinion.
2.That it was a false statement of fact.
3.That the person who drew the cartoon or wrote the article knew it was false, or exhibited reckless disregard for the truth or falsity of the material. that is proof of actual malice is necessary.
- d Immunity for online publishers under the (CDA) No provider of an interactive computer service shall be treated as publisher ( Internet providers are treated differently from publishers of print, t.v., and radio)
- e The use of a person's name or likeness in an advertisement for a magazine or a newspaper or v program is usually not regarded as an appropriation
5 Multiple choice questions
- Reckless disregard for the truth and stating something false as fact
- 1. whether a statement of opinion is true or false
2. the actual meaning of the word or statement
3. The journalistic context
4. the context in society
- NY Times v. Sullivan
- 1. Business advertises unusual promotional campaign to draw attention to itself.
2. The notoriety of the business.
3. Is the business regulated by the government?
4.Was libelous comment on the business of public concern?
5. Frequency and media intensity of scrutiny of the business
- Libelous on it's face
5 True/False questions
Private Figures → Must prove actual malice. A person who has done something to influence public opinion on a particular issue
Tort → guilty knowledge
Negligence → Carelessness, not using care
Strict Scrutiny → A compelling interest in regulating the speech but regulation must be narrowly tailored so no more speech than necessary is limited
True or False? A person who was considered a public figure in connection with a public controversy remains a public figure with regard to stories published or broadcast about that controversy in the future, despite the passage of time. → True