Freeman P Quinn, 1st Free Speech Ambassador symbolizes our work together as a community supportive of free speech and creative engagement. U are at the center of how we connect as a commUnity.

#AnyOneCanBeFreeman

Check Out Host Opportunities with Established Shows

Try out your on-camera chops as the host of shows with pre-established production assets: Local Lens is designed to feature local personalities or upcoming events. Making It Artisan $tories features creatives that are living their artistic passion. Every episode has a set designed around the artist’s work. For those truly interested in Freeman zen, there is Elephant In The Room where you can explore big topics as a facilitator of a panel. How you choose to be Freeman is up to you!

#AnyoneCanBeFreeman | What does this hashtag mean?

Freeman Business Card

“Do you have what it takes to be a card-carrying ambassador?”

Are you committed to the open expression of ideas?

Are you open to civil engagement with others?

Do you have an abiding commitment to justice?

Do you think about the story as more than entertainment?

Free speech alone is not enough to guarantee a free society… we all have the right to express our opinion. But unless that is matched with a commitment to equality, the right to respect other people‚Äôs opinions, but, more importantly, some amount of accountability… (IMO) free speech is nothing more than a privilege… without accountability, free speech is the most dangerous freedom of all…

Billy Bragg  Democracy Now 9.25.2019

All of humanity has the capacity to be inclusive and equitable in their actions.  But not all humans have the social and emotional skills to represent the intentions of justice or understand the boundaries of speech in pursuit of justice. Free Speech without accountability is a privilege. As Judge Holmes stressed “falsely” shouting fire in a crowded theater, is not protected speech. There is much parlance on this topic but our organization leans toward supporting informed Free Speech as might be the argument that “a man who stands in a theatre and warns the audience that there are not enough fire exits” should be given access to the stage.

It is obvious that unrestricted liberty of utterance cannot have been intended, but the familiar formula that “liberty does mean license” is of little help in solving concrete situations.

The Present Status of Freedom of Speech under the Federal Constitution Harvard Law Review Vol. 41, No. 4 (Feb., 1928), pp. 525-528