3.1 - Clear and Present Danger - Visual
By kirat446, Updated
This storyboard does not have a description.
War? No soldiers? Win...?
Stand against this war and refuse the draft!
You can't arrest me! This is a violation of my rights! Freedom of speech?!
Mr. Schenck, the 1st amendment does not protect sedition, especially during times of war!
Charles Schenck openly opposed the Great War draft and sent out some 15000 leaflets to military draftees expressing his belief.
Schenck was later arrested for violating the Sedition Act of 1918 by interfering with military recruitment.
Because Schenck posed a clear and present danger to the US, the Supreme Court ruled his right to free speech was not violated.
Explore Our Articles and Examples
Try Our Other Websites!
Photos for Class
– Search for School-Safe, Creative Commons Photos (It Even Cites for You!
– Easily Make and Share Great-Looking Rubrics
– Create Custom Nursery Art