SF State Outlaws Insulting Allah

One might wonder about that little thing we have in the United States called the Constitution. In it, there are certain rights and freedoms we, as Americans have that were, and continue to be, paid for in blood. And it’s those rights that this country was built on.

San Francisco has a long tradition of burning American flags, degrading Christian symbols, spitting on members of the US military and supporting anti-American agendas throughout the world. All protected by the constitution. However, if you take the free speech that they use to insult this country and use it to express your displeasure with terrorist organizations (or their beloved freedom-fighters) you'll be labeled a 'racist' and your freedom will be overridden.

(
National Review) You, of course, have a fundamental, constitutional, First Amendment, free-expression right to desecrate the American flag. But, evidently, not the flags of Hamas and Hezhollah. Not at least if you are at San Francisco State University and you are a College Republican.

The flags of these jihadists, you see, incorporate the word "Allah" in Arabic. By walking on them during a demonstration, Debra Saunders
reports in San Francisco Chronicle, the College Republicans are accused by a campus body of creating a hostile environment and potentially inciting violence.

Ah yes, those "San Francisco values." Does anyone know when the First Hundred Hours will end?


Can we all agree that we do have such a thing in this country that allows us to express ourselves without fear of prosecution? Do we? I don’t know, maybe I missed something, you tell me?. Because if that's truly the case, why on earth would those who preach such freedoms in the so called, “progressive” institutes of higher learning, be so quick to take away the rights of those with whom they disagree.

That last one is a rhetorical question because I think we all know that people on the far-left of the political spectrum are not tolerant of others and we know they care very little about the constitution when it comes to opinions that differ from theirs.