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Darius Fisher

on 20 May 2013

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The Censorship Crisis Prohibiting Books Everywhere books are being banned Banned Books Darius Fisher Children are becoming close minded Books help people think cognitively Books should not be prohibited for religious views, violence, or any inappropriate perspectives because people need to expand their minds and maintain their intellectual freedom. Religion Religion should not censor books Catholic Missionaries burned Mayan books Burning books can erase history Many books with violence are outstanding Of Mice and Men has been awarded many prizes Violence Laws and Rights The government encourages people to read Many laws are passed for books Expand Minds People need to expand their minds Books help people think differently Constricting Everyone One can prohibit books from everyone Unfair for other people Very narrow-minded Conclusion Today books are still banned Many people take reading for granted Books are apart of life It is unacceptable to ban books Sources And Tango Makes Three. World Cat. Web. 18 Apr. 2013.
Bucher, Katherine T., and M. Lee Manning. “Intellectual Freedom for Young Adolescents.” Childhood Education, (2007): 8. eLibrary. Web. 11 Apr. 2013.
DiBlasio, Natalie. “Schools Once Again Face Bind over Censorship vs. Book Lists.” USA Today (2011): 1. SIRS Issues Researcher. Web. 05 Apr. 2013.
Kallweit, Karoline. “Librarians Lead Fight Against Banned Books.” Global Information Network (2010). SIRS Issues Researcher. Web. 04 Apr. 2013.
Miller, John A. “Banning Books Is an Affront to First Amendment.” Morning Call (2012): A.21. SIRS Issues Researcher. Web. 04 Apr. 2013.
Richardson, Justin, and Peter Parnell. And Tango Makes Three. New York: Simon & Schuster Children's, 2005. Print
Taylor, Drew Hayden. “Ban Me! The Fringe Benefits of Censorship.” Windspeaker (2008): 13. SIRS Issues Researcher. Web. 18 Apr. 2013
Turmelle, Luther. “Librarians’ Code Does Not Allow Censorship.” McClatchy- Tribune Business News (2009). SIRS Issues Researcher. Web. 04 Apr. 2013. THE END 1982 Supreme Court “However, our concerns primarily arise when a single individual or group tries to dictate what all individuals in a school may read or have access to, and thereby demand the removal of materials from a school” (qtd. 1). Katherine Butcher and Lee Manning Angela Maycock: “A lot of people take the freedom to read for granted” (qtd. 1).
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