A few days ago, we told you about a reporter’s decision to go undercover to try to find out what the press has been up to in Washington.
This time around, the media’s got an even bigger scoop.
It’s time to be the press.
It may sound like a simple concept.
But this isn’t just a press conference.
This is a news conference.
And it is a press briefing.
A press conference is a public forum for journalists to ask questions.
You are supposed to ask them questions.
The press is an institution that relies on its members to answer questions.
And the press, in turn, relies on the public to ask its questions.
So when it comes to questions about the White House press briefing, reporters have an unprecedented right to ask and answer questions on their own time.
This right is enshrined in the First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution.
And it is enshrated in the law that governs our government.
The First Amendment says that the press “shall be the guardian of the rights of the people.”
It says, in part:The press shall have the freedom to ask the questions of the public, and to receive and answer them in the same manner and under the same conditions as other citizens of the United States.
It is one of those things that is just so simple to understand.
But it’s also one of the most powerful laws in the country.
As the Supreme Court explained in its landmark 1964 ruling in Brown v.
Board of Education , “The press and other democratic institutions are vital to the functioning of a free society.”
They play a central role in our democracy, serving as the gatekeepers of information, which can influence public policy and policy-makers.
In the wake of this historic decision, the courts have used the First and Fourteenth Amendments to restrict press freedom.
But that’s not to say the press is powerless.
For all of its power, the press enjoys some leeway.
The most basic right of the press: the right to know what is being said.
In recent years, a number of laws have been passed that give journalists a greater right to seek out and obtain information from the media.
But these laws often target the press directly.
For example, the Supreme Judicial Court has said that the First amendment protects journalists from “public ridicule and contempt.”
And it has said the First, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Amendments protect journalists from lawsuits from the public.
But in most cases, journalists can use the First Freedom of Speech and Press Clause to challenge state restrictions on their ability to report.
This is a big deal because it opens up new avenues of freedom of expression and the right of people to engage in their own independent journalism.
But these freedoms are also limited.
The Supreme Court has ruled that journalists must first obtain a court order before they can speak to the press and that courts have said that journalists are not protected by the First or Fourteenth Amendment when they do so in an effort to obtain information.
So journalists have two options: ask the court to issue an injunction against the restrictions on what they can publish, or take the matter to a higher court.
But this is where things get a little tricky.
The courts have ruled that when journalists try to challenge a state’s attempt to restrict their access to the media, they have the option to challenge the court itself.
So it’s not just reporters who can challenge state efforts to restrict access to information.
It’s also the courts that are making those challenges.
For instance, the federal appeals court in Chicago issued a decision that said that it could not review a lawsuit that challenged the constitutionality of the state’s ban on journalists entering into contracts with the Chicago Public Schools.
The Chicago Tribune was the plaintiff in the lawsuit.
So the decision in the case was very clear.
The courts had ruled that the courts cannot review decisions by the federal courts in the state courts.
This ruling was a big blow to reporters, because it basically meant that the federal court system has a monopoly on the issue of press freedom in Illinois.
And that’s really what journalists need to know about the First.
Because the First is so fundamental to our system of government, journalists have a right to expect that courts will make sure that journalists get the full protection of the First that the Supreme Courts have set out to protect.
So we are seeing the rise of new laws like this one, where state legislatures have been trying to get around the First in ways that are potentially unconstitutional.
These new bills could be devastating for journalists, who have long been able to report on the First freedom of speech and press.
But the First can be used to protect journalists.
And if it does, this will be the greatest First Freedom for reporters ever.
And that is what we are going to see today.