Through ballot box budgeting, voters approve measures that only serve to constrain the different ways in which California’s money is raised and spent. Their piecemeal fashion of endorsing these measures has ended up putting a majority of the budget beyond what legislators can control. This makes systematization of priorities difficult for legislators (Korey 71).
In the Glinsberg v New York case of 1968, the Supreme Court held that the government could constitutionally curtail children from accessing certain types of sexually explicit material that it cannot constitutionally curtail for adults. The condition for this ruling to apply is proof of exposure of children to variable obscenity. In the New York Times Co. v. Sullivan’s case of 1964, the Supreme Court ruled that the government could prosecute defamatory falsehood directed at public officials and the necessary condition for this ruling is proof that the falsehood was published with actual malice. In City Council v Taxpayers for Vincent in 1984, the Court provided that, the government can curtail persons from posting signs on public property. The conditions for this ruling to hold is proof for private ownership of property and the intention to safeguard the aesthetic and beauty interests of a city (Lively & Russell ...Show more