In legal briefs, the Justice Department argues that the law does not restrict speech, but declines to associate why not find out more the federal government with "racial epithets, religious insults and profanity as trademarks." If the decision is upheld, the government warns it will be forced "to register, publish and transmit to foreign countries marks containing crude references to women based on parts of their anatomy; the most repellent racial slurs and white supremacist slogans; and demeaning illustrations of the prophet Mohammed and other religious figures." Yet the trademark office has approved ชุด นอน ซี ท รู คน อ้วน plenty of crude and offensive trademarks in the past. Those include: Afro Saxons and Dago Swagg clothing, Baked By A Negro bakery products, Retardipedia and Celebretards entertainment services, and the hip-hop band N.W.A., an acronym that includes a racial slur against African-Americans. "If their intent is to curtail hate speech, it's not working," Tam says. "Trademark registration is not the mechanism to address those types of things." The government is relying in part on a 2015 ruling in which the Supreme Court said the state of Texas could ban specialty license plates bearing the Confederate battle flag. The high court ruled 5-4 that the ban was allowed since state-issued license plates were a form of government speech. But Megan Carpenter, a professor at Texas A&M University School of Law specializing in intellectual property law, said the แบบ ชุด นอน กระโปรง Texas case may not extend to trademarks. "The trademark office has said time and again that issuance of a trademark registration is not an endorsement of the underlying content," Carpenter said. The Washington Redskins had hoped to piggyback on the Slants case and have the Supreme Court hear their dispute at the same time even before the case finishes working its way through lower courts. But the justices declined to take up the unusual request and a Virginia federal appeals court has put the Redskins case on hold pending the outcome of the Slants case.