Kunz v. New York

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Kunz v. New York
by the Supreme Court of the United States
Syllabus
Kunz v. New York, 340 U.S. 290 (1951), was a United States Supreme Court case finding a requirement mandating a permit to speak on religious issues in public was unconstitutional. It was argued October 17, 1950, and decided January 15, 1951, by vote of 8 to 1. Chief Justice Vinson delivered the opinion for the Court. Justice Black and Justice Frankfurter concurred in the result only. Justice Jackson dissented. — Excerpted from Kunz v. New York on Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Court Documents
Opinion of the Court
Concurring Opinions
Black
Frankfurter
Dissenting Opinion
Jackson
Wikipedia-logo-v2.svg Wikipedia article

United States Supreme Court

340 U.S. 290

KUNZ  v.  NEW YORK

 Argued: Oct. 17, 1950. --- Decided: Jan 15, 1951

Mr. Osmond K. Fraenkel, New York City, for appellant.

Mr. Seymour B. Quel, New York City, for appellee.

Mr. Chief Justice VINSON delivered the opinion of the Court.

Notes[edit]

This work is in the public domain in the United States because it is a work of the United States federal government (see 17 U.S.C. 105).