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The Supreme Court has generally worked out its commercial-speech doctrine in public-law cases. See generally City of Cincinnati v. Discovery Network, Inc., 507 U.S. 410,  113 S. Ct. 1505, 123 L. Ed. 2d 99 (1993) (challenging a municipal ban on distribution of commercial publications on newsstands on public property); Bd. of Trs. of State Univ. of N.Y. v. Fox, 492 U.S. 469, 109 S. Ct. 3028, 106 L. Ed. 2d 388 (1989) (challenging a public university's ban on 'Tupperware'-style housewares parties in dormitories); Riley v. Nat'l Fed. of the Blind of N.C., 487 U.S. 781, 108 S. Ct. 2667, 101 L. Ed. 2d 669 (1988) (challenging a state statute regulating fees charged by professional charitable fundraisers); Bolger v. Youngs Drug Prods. Corp., 463 U.S. 60, 103 S. Ct. 2875, 77 L. Ed. 2d 469 (1983) (challenging a federal statute prohibiting the mailing of unsolicited contraceptive advertisements); Cent. Hudson Gas & Elec. Corp. v. Pub. Serv. Comm'n of N.Y., 447 U.S. 557, 100 S. Ct. 2343, 65 L. Ed. 2d 341 (1980) (challenging a state regulation banning promotional advertising by utilities); Va. State Bd. of Pharmacy v. Va. Citizens Consumer Council, Inc., 425 ...

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