Traditional public forums include such areas as streets, sidewalks and parks that have a history of dedication to political speech. Public officials may not discriminate against people using a public forum based on their viewpoint, but can impose reasonable regulations relating to the time, place and manner of speech. Any restrictions on speech itself must meet a compelling state interest and must be narrowly tailored to achieve that interest—a standard called “strict scrutiny” that is very difficult for the government to meet.

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