What “compelling state interest[s]” might college administrators be interested in using to silence students?

From The Cornell Review:

Cornell President Says Government Should Regulate Speech to ‘Serve a Compelling State Interest’

“We must heed the call to be radical and progressive.”

When Cornell President Elizabeth Garrett uttered these words in her inauguration speech last Friday, Cornell students and faculty rejoiced and Cornell’s PR machine, including all of its social media accounts and the Cornell Daily Sun, had a field day. But just hours later Garrett spoke to a very different tune at “Democracy & Inequality” panel held in Bailey Hall, an event that closed out the Ithaca campus phase of the inauguration ceremonies.

Serving as the moderator for the panel discussion, which featured five Cornell professors, Garret inserted herself into a discussion regarding the Citizens United Supreme Court Case, and said the following: “I think one of the things we have to do is change the way we think about corruption in the legal sense, which is the governmental interest that allows us to regulate speech. Speech can be regulated. Speech has to be regulated in the narrowest possible way to serve a compelling state interest.”

A recorded version of the event is viewable here; the remarks quoted above occur starting at the 1:02:40 mark.