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Question: Does the exclusion of a third-party candidate from a debate televised by a public broadcaster violate the candidate's right to free speech? Write a paragraph about being in favor of the television commission, on the television commission vs. forbes 1998 case. Use at least 4 points.
Supporting the decision of the Television Commission in the case of the Television Commission vs. Forbes (1998) does not necessarily imply quashing the principles of free speech. First, the Supreme Court upheld the Commission's right citing the ability of public broadcasters to exercise editorial discretion. This discretion is essential for public broadcasters to ensure content quality and relevance. Second, the decision to exclude a third-party candidate is not inherently a violation of free speech as the candidate still retains other platforms and channels to express points of view. Third, inclusion in a debate should not be interpreted as a universal right belonging to every candidate. It's subject to various factors including, but not limited to, the candidate's campaign strategy, public interest, and performance in polls. Fourth, by including all candidates indiscriminately, the quality of debates may decline due to the impracticability of managing a potentially large number of beneficiaries. This could undermine the value and effectiveness of the debates for informing the electorate. The Supreme Court's decision in this case does not curb the freedom of speech but rather asserts the need for responsible broadcasting.
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