White supremacist and holocaust revisionist
materials appeared on a student's web page. These included the
writings of E. Zundel, after Germany blocked access to them.
Although the school posted a disclaimer on for student web pages,
and its Computer Ethics policy stresses freedom of  expression,
the student's web page was removed from the university server.
Although a state school could not block his account on the
grounds of the content of his web site, it could do so if and
when he was not currently taking courses. As he was not enrolled
in class in Feb. 1996, his site was removed, along with the
Internet accounts of all 2000 students who were not  currently
enrolled in classes. But there is evidence that previous to this
action, recently-departed students were allowed to keep their
pages up. It is difficult to read the policy of removal as based
on "system overload," or established policy. In any event,
policies concerning which students are to be allowed web sites on
the campus server should be explicitly stated and consistent.
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When considering First Amendment issues, courts use the "least
restrictive means" concept to determine how to deal with
materials not protected by freedom of speech statutes. One
cannot, for example, suppress materials considered harmful to
minors in a way that prevents adults from accessing them. This is
like burning down a house to prepare a meal of roast pork.