I disagree. With the increasing number of examples of free expression violations on college campuses, there are a lot more examples that can be discussed. Those who would quash free speech always pretend that their proposed restrictions are reasonable - akin to banning attempts to incite violence or yelling "fire" in a crowded theater. But they try and avoid the strict scrutiny that is due restrictions on 1st amendment rights. Here's a nice example of a situation that is very much on the borderline of the university free speech issue: https://www.usatoday.com/story/spor...l-players-gay-slurs-homophobia-play/2915257/# How can focus be sharpened without discussing the hard cases that challenge our perceptions of what the rules should be in the first place AND how due process should be administered in the path of ensuring liberty and justice for all? Here's another hard case: https://www.insidehighered.com/news...lab-manager-who-said-he-was-fired-creationist And one near and dear to my heart (as a resident of Baton Rouge and LSU graduate): http://thehayride.com/2017/08/f-king-alexander-says-richard-spencer-trying-speak-lsu-says-no/ Everyone is a fan of free speech and expression when they agree with the ideas being expressed. The test of our character and our true commitment to liberty comes when we strongly disagree with the ideas being expressed. Do we still side with liberty, or do we begin to side with the censors?