When the National Collegiate Athletic Association’s (NCAA) ruling to ban the use of the word “rape” on college campuses has been overturned, the debate over whether the phrase should be banned will become even more important.
But the legal arguments are also very important, because they help define the meaning of “rape,” and the word itself is one of the most difficult to define.
Here are four key legal arguments that are key to the issue: The law doesn’t say anything about whether the term should be protected by the First Amendment.
That’s not the law.
According to the U.S. Supreme Court, the term “rape law” is not defined by the federal law, and so it cannot be a protected class under the First Amendments.
Instead, the definition of the term is determined by state laws.
The term “sex crime” is defined as “a crime involving sexual penetration by force or violence against the will of the victim.”
So if the law says that it’s illegal for a woman to “rape a man” but that’s not what the term means, that doesn’t make it a sex crime. So, the U