Sebastian. wrote:Profanity in public is covered as expression through language (Cohen v. California). This is covered the same as how I can burn an american flag on my own property and no one can say shit about it (Texas v. Johnson), nor can they stop me.
The bold part in your response is incorrect. Cohern v. California doesn't relate to profanity in public being covered as expressing through language. Rather, Cohen v. California, decided on the merits of wearing a t-shirt with the wording, "Fuck The Draft", in a courthouse concurrently during the Vietnam War to if it constituted to a violation of subsection 3, "Fighting Words", under California Penal Code 415 PC or not. Cohen v. California held that whilst there is a minor chance that a person may react violently to the words on the plaintiff's jacket, the words weren't inherently likely to provoke an immediate violent reaction therefore the plaintiff's actions does not constitute to a violation of subsection 3 of CPC 415. It does not explicitly cover profanity in public as being covered as expression through language. John V.'s conviction under sbsq 3,CPC 415 was upheld by the appellate court in 1985 over circumstances where he uttered, "Fucking bitch", at his neighbour after a history of neighbour abuse/harassment.
Profanity is not automatically a form of expression protected by the First Amendment, it is circumstantial and based on context.