Shortly after the attorney Marc Randazza moved into a new office earlier this year, his 9-year-old daughter informed him, judgmentally, that there was nothing on the walls. Randazza's recent, high-profile clients include neo-Nazis and white supremacists, whom most of his colleagues won't get anywhere near. He's not the kind of lawyer who needs to buy fancy art. So he told his daughter to draw him something, anything, with one condition: It had to be about the First Amendment. Today, Randazza's small space in Gloucester, Massachusetts, is still mostly bare. But across from his desk hangs a crayon rendering of an American flag overlaid with determined elementary school handwriting. "FREEDOM," it reads in between the stars. And in the topmost stripe: "Of SPeech." That's fitting, because Marc Randazza has what his critics would call a childishly simplistic devotion to the First Amendment. It's his labor, his love, and, as you might expect of someone Mike Cernovich calls "the Clarence Darrow of the free speech movement," his brand. He embraces the devout and slightly overdramatic spirit of the famous Evelyn Beatrice Hall quote: "I disapprove of what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it." By… Read full this story
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