This is the most relevant case of student freedom of speech in more than 50 years
Washington— The 14-year-old Brandi Levy (Brandi Levy) underperformed and decided to share an obscene picture on Snapchat. This move seemed unbelievable, but in the case most related to student freedom of speech, It has been passed to the Supreme Court of the United States. More than 50 years.
The debate revolved around whether public schools can sanction students for comments made outside the facility. Due to the coronavirus pandemic and people are becoming more aware of the destructive effects of online bullying, this issue is especially important during distance learning.
Due to the epidemic, the dispute will be brought up by phone on Wednesday, and several judges in the court have school-age children, or they have not had these children until recently.
The case originated from a case during the Vietnam War and involved a high school in Des Moines, Iowa, who suspended students because of wearing an armband to protest the armed conflict. The Supreme Court supported the students in a landmark ruling, declaring that students will not “lost the right to freedom of speech at school under the Constitution.”
Since then, the court had to work hard to resolve Tinker v. The background of the judgment in the case. Des Moines, 1969.
But the Levy case didn’t have Tinker’s lofty motives, mainly because of teenage temper tantrums.
Levy and a friend were in a convenience store in Mahaney, Pennsylvania. She went to social media to express her frustration because she had to stay in the junior high school animation team for another year without being hired by a big company.
In her post, Levy got caught up in an obscene flute playing, accompanied by a photo of her and her classmates raising their middle finger.
The news caught the attention of the animation team coaches, who suspended Levy for a year.
Levy, now 18 years old, finished his first year at university.
“I’m a 14-year-old girl. I’m very depressed, I’m very angry. He said in an interview with the Associated Press that every 14-year-old will say this at some point.