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Contents Foreword Acknowledgments Part I: The Collector and His Passions Chapter I: My Passion for Collecting Chapter II: My Passions for Freedom of Speech, Criminal Law and Thomas Jefferson Part 2: The Letter Chapter III: Finding the Jefferson Letter Chapter IV: The Provenance of the Jefferson-Broadman Letter Part 3: My Letter to Jefferson Chapter V: Where we have come since 1826 Chapter VI: Jefferson?s First Argument: An Expressed Opinion Can Never Constitute An Overt Act. Chapter VII: Jefferson?s Second Argument: If Conscience Is the Umpire Then Each Judge?s Conscience Will Govern. Chapter VIII: Jefferson?s Third Argument: ?We Have Nothing To Fear From The Demoralizing Reasonings Of Some, If Others Are Left Free To Demonstrate Their Errors.? Chapter IX: Jefferson?s Fourth Argument: ?The law stands ready to punish the first criminal act produced by the false reasoning.? Chapter X: Jefferson?s Fifth Argument Part 4: What Would Jefferson Say About Terrorism And Speech Today? Chapter XI: Jefferson?s Views On The ?Terrorism? Of His Era Chapter XII: Jefferson?s Actions in the Burr Case Chapter XIII: Jefferson?s Views on Torture, Habeus Corpus and Other Issues Currently Debated in the Context of Terrorism Chapter XIV: How Would Jefferson Strike the Balance Between Freedom of Speech and Prevention of Terrorism? Chapter XV: My View, as Influenced by Jefferson and the Experiences of Our Time Notes Index
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Freedom of speech -- United States.
Terrorism -- United States -- Prevention.
United States. Constitution. 1st Amendment.
Jefferson, Thomas, 1743-1826.