v line Bush's position on free speech is flexible. On the one hand, he supports free speech for media corporations and well-fixed political campaigns (i.e., his own). He is therefore opposed to campaign finance reform (see below). Likewise, despite his sermonettes against the 'dark' stuff on the Internet, and peddled by "big Hollywood", Bush is utterly opposed to any regulation of the media for public interest purposes. This puts him squarely in the laissez-faire tradition of Ronald Reagan, whose FCC chairman, Mark Fowler, once notoriously claimed that TV is just an appliance, "like a toaster." (On such issues Bush is also not that far from Clinton/Gore, whose record is an awful lot like that of Reagan/Bush.) Colin Powell's son Michael, Bush's choice to chair the FCC, is an unabashed free-marketeer convinced that Clinton/Gore's pro-corporate policies on media were somehow bad for business.


Eng. law. Wardship was the right of the lord over the person and estate of the tenant, when the latter was under a certain age. When a tenant by knight's service died, and his heir was under age, the lord was entitled to the custody of the person and the lands of the heir, without any account, until the ward, if a male, should arrive at the age of twenty-one years, and, if a female, at eighteen. Wardship was also incident to a tenure in socage, but in this case, not the lord, but the nearest relation to whom the inheritance could not descend, was entitled to the custody of the person and estate of the heir till he attained the age of fourteen years; at which period the wardship ceased and the guardian was bound, to account. Wardship in copyhold estates partook of that in chivalry and that guardian like the latter, he was required lib.







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