John P. Elwood, attorney for Anthony D. Elonis, who claimed he was just kidding when he posted a series of graphically violent rap lyrics on Facebook about killing his estranged wife, shooting up a kindergarten class and attacking an FBI agent, speaks to reporters outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Monday, Dec. 1, 2014. In a far-reaching case that probes the limits of free speech over the Internet, the Supreme Court considers whether violent and threatening rap lyrics posted on Facebook deserve protection under the First Amendment.
John P. Elwood, attorney for Anthony D. Elonis, who claimed he was just kidding when he posted a series of graphically violent rap lyrics on Facebook about killing his estranged wife, shooting up a kindergarten class and attacking an FBI agent, speaks to reporters outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Monday, Dec. 1, 2014. In a far-reaching case that probes the limits of free speech over the Internet, the Supreme Court considers whether violent and threatening rap lyrics posted on Facebook deserve protection under the First Amendment. AP
John P. Elwood, attorney for Anthony D. Elonis, who claimed he was just kidding when he posted a series of graphically violent rap lyrics on Facebook about killing his estranged wife, shooting up a kindergarten class and attacking an FBI agent, speaks to reporters outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Monday, Dec. 1, 2014. In a far-reaching case that probes the limits of free speech over the Internet, the Supreme Court considers whether violent and threatening rap lyrics posted on Facebook deserve protection under the First Amendment. AP

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