hate speech

(redirected from Hate literature)

hate speech

n.
Bigoted speech attacking or disparaging a social group or a member of such a group.

hate speech

n
(Sociology) speech disparaging a racial, sexual, or ethnic group or a member of such a group

hate′ speech`


n.
speech that attacks a person or group on the basis of race, religion, gender, or sexual orientation.
References in periodicals archive ?
0pxfont-family: 'Arial'emphasise that hate literature and speech should be completely banned.
Religious Ministry proposes establishing Ulema Board to monitor hate literature and speech and recommend legal action against such material.
ISLAMABAD -- The Ministry of Religious Affairs and Interfaith Harmony has proposed establishing an 'Ulema Board' to monitor hate literature and speeches.
That Goldhagen's vast compendium of transient fallacies was not prosecuted for hate literature stands to the shame of PEN around the world.
Hate literature material was being circulated in the country from North Waziristan, he added.
Curbing the spread hate literature and propagation of sectarian hatred is part of a National Action Plan against terrorism and extremism launched early this year.
The difficulty is that the character of an activity is at best ambiguous; for example, writing a letter to solicit donations for a dance school might well be considered charitable, but the very same activity might lose its charitable character if the donations were to go to a group disseminating hate literature.
A number of printing presses have been sealed and their owners prosecuted for printing hate literature.
They condemn the spread of hate literature about Muslims, attacks on mosques and legal campaigns that would limit the ability of American Muslims to freely practice their religion.
The order followed an intelligence report of December 13 identifying some publishers in the region who were printing and circulating hate literature, reports The Express Tribune.
In 2011, Turkey's Publishers' Association informed that subsequent to our center's protest, Frankfurt authorities had warned exhibitors that display of hate literature illegal in Germany could breach their contracts with the fair," I noted, adding that "this year, Turkish and Malaysian stands were hate-free, though Iran had now become the 'Worst Offender.
In 2011, he says, "Frankfurt authorities had warned exhibitors that display of hate literature illegal in Germany could breach their contracts with the Fair.