In 2002, Kiwi Camara, a Filipino-American at Harvard Law School, joined most of his classmates in posting his class outlines for the previous year on the school web site. Controversy ensued because some found aspects of Camara's shorthand racially insensitive. In response, school administrators proposed a speech code. Harvard Law Graduate Andrew Peyton Thomas aims to use this controversy to take readers inside the administrative offices, faculty lounges, and classrooms of the law school. He finds freedom of speech and basic constitutional liberties clashing with racial demagogues, Marxist-inspired professors, and an orthodoxy that seems to seek to silence student dissent. Thomas also reveals how what happens at Harvard Law can affect the nation whose institutions are filled with its graduates.
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Subtítulo: OLDEST LAW SCHOOL TURNED ITS BACK ON FREE SPEECH