I'm arguing that whether or not the government intends to collect such information is irrelevant because the mere possibility of abuse which arises as a consequence of this policy's implementation is enough to have a chilling affect on free speech. Consider the following:
A person wants to circulate an email, amongst their acquaintances, criticizing the President's health care plan. That such an email could be reported to the government for inspection is enough to potentially discourage this person from exercising their right to free speech. Never mind that the government's stated policy is to collect information limited to the email's content - as opposed to its origin - the possibility for abuse still exists, which could conceivably have a chilling affect on free speech, rendering such policy invalid in the eyes of the law.