Our usual debate over the extent of free speech takes for granted the value of free speech. We argue over the boundaries or limits of what can be said but pass over the importance of what is said within those bounds. This leaves us with a peculiar sense of why speech matters: We imply that it's valuable because its restraint would undermine our freedom, which is a way of avoiding the question more than of answering it.
This disinterest in the value of free speech, sometimes amounting to a refusal to define it, appears to be rooted in the principles of our liberalism, which enshrines free speech as one right, perhaps the principal right, among the rights that deserve protection in a liberal society. To guard such a right, it seems, one must not specify the value of how it will normally be used lest by such definition society destroy what it wants to protect. For by discussing the value of free speech one would expose less-valued or valueless speech to disdain, or worse, prohibition
The Norman Rockwell Four Freedom Foundation was originally created to honor the speech of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Norman Rockwell was the artist to create the original four oil paintings. This foundation was founded to continue to spread the essential message of human rights that should be universally protected.
As time continues, social issues arise but human rights should always remain protected. The artwork created for this has been valued for many years, and continue to provide a huge role.This foundation wants to continue spreading the message behind these paintings and inform anyone on these topics.