It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
ACLU: La Primera Enmienda protege su derecho a reunirse y expresar su opinión a través de las protestas. Sin embargo, la policía y otros oficiales del gobierno pueden imponer ciertas restricciones estrictas al ejercicio de los derechos a la libertad de expresión. Asegúrese de estar preparado y repase sus derechos antes de salir a manifestar a la calle.
ACLU: The First Amendment protects your right to assemble and express your views through protest. However, police and other government officials are allowed to place certain narrow restrictions on the exercise of speech rights. Make sure you’re prepared by brushing up on your rights before heading out into the streets.
More than ever, the world needs activists making sure their voices are being heard. At SignUp.com, we believe that when people get together, great things happen. If you feel moved to join a protest or a rally, here are some helpful things to do and to avoid.
The right to protest is a fundamental right protected by the US Constitution and the First Amendment, but there are risks in participating in these events, especially for Black and Brown people. This page compiles information on what people should keep in mind in order to protect themselves and others while protesting, especially in light of the pandemic. Much of this information is compiled from the ACLU's and DSA's tips for protesting safely.
If you’re a public school student, you don’t check your constitutional rights at the schoolhouse doors. But whether schools can punish you for speaking out depends on when, where, and how you decide to express yourself. That’s why it’s important that everyone — especially students and allies — learns about students’ rights.