The First Amendment and the Fourteenth Amendment protects free speech and the freedom to practice religion against government interference and bans the establishment of religion by the government. Passing down possessions is a matter for estate planning, estate administration and probate law and as far as I can see has no relation to the First Amendment. Of course you have the right to talk to your children, grandchildren and descendant's about family heritage and history without interference from the government.
You have a constitutional right to free speech which could involve passing along family stories to anyone willing to listen. You do not have the right to force someone to hear, or interfere with family/custodial decisions per se. Some more context to your question would probably help give you a better answer.
If you are wanting to pass down items that is a matter of property and inheritance or else gift law, and you may need to arrange for the gift through a trust if the recipient is too young right now. If you think you are due something from someone you can seek it, but there are no constitutional rights to property of another.
Every legal matter is fact specific, and there are often nuances in every case. This is intended for comment only, and does not create an attorney client relationship.
No such thing. No such right. The law has its limitations and in most of the vagaries of life, the law does not allow for a remedy.
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