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The 83.5 percent statistic which had prompted the story and fueled the entire cyberporn panic turned out to be largely made up (Hoffman and Novak, 1995b). An injunction was passed before the law went into effect, and on 12 June 1996, it was struck down 9-0 by the U. The Supreme Court did not agree with this defense, arguing instead that: The CDA differs from the various laws and orders upheld in those cases in many ways, including that it does not allow parents to consent to their children’s use of restricted materials; is not limited to commercial transactions; fails to provide any definition of indecent and omits any requirement that patently offensive material lack socially redeeming value; neither limits its broad categorical prohibitions to particular times nor bases them on an evaluation by an agency familiar with the mediums unique characteristics; is punitive; applies to a medium that, unlike radio, receives full First Amendment protection; and cannot be properly analyzed as a form of time, place, and manner regulation because it is a content based blanket restriction on speech.These precedents, then, do not require the Court to uphold the CDA and are fully consistent with the application of the most stringent review of its provisions ( established the precedent that Internet content is entitled to the highest form of First Amendment protection, making further legislative regulation of adult content online difficult. A little over a year later, Senator Dan Coats (R IN), determined to circumvent the First Amendment issues which had doomed the CDA, introduced the Child Online Protection Act (COPA).
The time of Myspace, Hot Topic and the battle of Emo vs. Lafayette Theater is throwing a 10 Year reunion party bringing you back to the era of bleeding hearts, sensitivity, and introverted teenage angst.
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This paper examines moral panics over contemporary technology, or technopanics. I use the cyberporn panic of 1996 and the contemporary panic over online predators and My Space to demonstrate links between media coverage and content legislation.
In both cases, Internet content legislation is directly linked to mediafueled moral panics that concern uses of technology deemed harmful to children. The technopanic over online predators is remarkably similar to the cyberporn panic; both are fueled by media coverage, both rely on the idea of harm to children as the justification for Internet content restriction, and both have resulted in carefully crafted legislation to circumvent First Amendment concerns.
The magazine story spawned a nationwide media interest in the topic and the CDA passed the Senate 8416.