In this final installment, I thought I would just offer up a some further reading on the issue for those who might be interested in doing further research on the topic. Although it is certainly not an exhaustive list of all the relevant books and law review articles out there, below you find a bibliography of some of the very best material on the issue of the Pacifica case, the "pervasiveness doctrine," and modern First Amendment jurisprudence. I've also embedded a Scribd version of a law review article I penned on these issues last year that ties together all my thinking on this front. It is called, "Why Regulate Broadcasting: Toward a Consistent First Amendment Standard for the Information Age."
* Ithiel de Sola Pool, Technologies of Freedom (Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press, 1983).
* Christopher S. Yoo, "The Rise and Demise of the Technology-Specific Approach to the First Amendment," The Georgetown Law Journal, vol. 91, 2003.
* Lawrence H. Winer, "Children Are Not a Constitutional Blank Check," in Robert Corn-Revere, ed., Rationales and Rationalizations (Washington, D.C.: The Media Institute, 1997).
* John Crigler and William J. Byrnes, "The Curious History of the New FCC Broadcast Indecency Policy," Catholic University Law Review, Vol. 38, Winter 1989.
* Bruce Fein, "First Class First Amendment Rights for Broadcasters," Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy, vol. 10, no. 1, Winter 1997.
* Matthew L. Spitzer, "The Constitutionality of Licensing Broadcasters," New York University Law Review, vol. 64, November 1989.
* Timothy B. Dyk, "Full First Amendment Freedom for Broadcasters; The Industry as Eliza on the Ice and Congress as the Friendly Overseer," Yale Journal on Regulation, vol. 5.
* Margaret A. Blanchard, "The American Urge to Censor: Freedom of Expression Versus the Desire to Sanitize Society--From Anthony Comstock to 2 Live Crew," William and Mary Law Review, Vol. 33, Spring 1992.