Archive for free speech

Free Speech on Twitter

Posted in uncategorized with tags , , on May 16, 2022 by andelino

Last week a great blow was struck for online freedom. Billionaire Elon Musk bought Twitter. Liberals around the world have clenched their pearls as Musk promises to bring the once cherished principle of freedom of speech to the platform.

But his task may not be so easy. It’s not just Twitter’s governance that wants to restrict what can be said on Twitter. Other very powerful forces also want to control what is said online.

At the same time that Musk was putting in his bid for Twitter, the European Union agreed on outlines for its Digital Services Act, which would create a new European bureaucracy able to police what is said online, with a global reach.

Read more at “Free Speech on Twitter? Not If the EU Can Help It”

Internet Censorship

Posted in uncategorized with tags , , , , , on May 21, 2019 by andelino

We are entering the twilight years of a “free” Internet. An Internet where anyone can post anything, and anyone can find it and read it. The continued existence of this online freedom, with all “the good, the bad and the ugly” that it produces, faces a range of threats.

The big social networks like “Google, Face Book and Twitter” are censoring what people can read and “kicking” more and more users “off” their sites. The freedom the Internet gives is becoming freedom for these big companies to “spy” on users and control “freedom of speech.” But one of the biggest “threats” to the Internet comes from governments.

Authoritarian governments have always tried to “control” what people say. If individuals can plan and “organize” freely, they can plan to “overthrow” the government. Dictators also tend to “control” the press. But that’s much less “effective” if citizens can get “online” to post the truth.

The sun set on Internet “freedom” in China a long time ago. China is now bidding to “control” crucial pieces of Internet “infrastructure” far beyond its borders. The Russian government passed a new law that will “tighten the noose” on Internet freedom there. The European Union is “weaponizing” its power to regulate the Internet. The end of the Internet as we know it is nigh.

Nearly 1 billion people use the Internet in China, but their Internet is not our Internet. The government “blocks” most foreign websites. Sites that are allowed, but based outside of China, “load” more slowly. And the government monitors what you look at online: “Google, Facebook, YouTube, Wikipedia” are all blocked. Some companies have much more “restricted” versions of their sites available. It’s all part of what senior fellow Elizabeth Economy, from the “Council on Foreign Relations” called “the largest and most sophisticated online censorship operation in the world.” In 2013, experts estimated over 2 million were employed in “online censorship” reading and deleting social media posts.

Chinese leaders have proved so successful at “blocking” news it doesn’t want their people to see, that this “expertise” has become one of the latest “Made in China” exports.

“China, in other words, appears to be floating the first competitive alternative to the open Internet—a model that it is steadily proliferating around the world,” Samm Sacks, of the “Center for Strategic and International Studies” wrote in the Atlantic last year. “As that model spreads, whether through Beijing’s own efforts or through the model’s inherent appeal for certain developing countries with more similarities to China than the West, we cannot take for granted that the Internet will remain a place of free expression where open markets can flourish.”

“Chinese partners like Ethiopia, Sudan and Egypt engage in aggressive online content control,” wrote Sacks. Foreign Policy wrote last year, “Across sub-Saharan Africa, free expression is being unjustly curtailed, and the Internet is increasingly being used by authorities to censor and surveil citizens.” Often Chinese experts make it possible. Beginning in 2015, China helped Tanzania build its own “Great Internet Firewall.”

Recently, Russian President Vladimir Putin signed a new law calling on Russia to develop its own Internet. Under this setup, Russia should be able to completely disconnect itself from the World Wide Web—but have all websites within Russia continue to function. “The new law would provide for central control of all Internet traffic, and in essence, remove the need for data to be sent to and received from overseas servers,” explained Forbes. “This control would clearly introduce traffic monitoring and stark censorship of sites that could be visited by Russian users.”

The Russian government already blocks websites, though not quite on the same scale as China. What this new law is attempting, however, is even more ambitious. “No country has ever tried to build its own Internet architecture before,” wrote Time. “Even China, the world leader when it comes to Internet censorship, has built its ‘Great Firewall’ on the existing global DNS (Domain Name System) filtering traffic, but is still part of the same worldwide addressing system.”

Because it is so ambitious, Russia’s attempt may fail. But former Google CEO Eric Schmidt has warned that the Internet could “split” in two within 10 to 15 years. One version would be “free and open” and centered on America. Another would be “heavily restricted” and led by China and Russia.

Underlying these “fears” is the fact that China is literally “building” a new Internet. The quest of Chinese firm Huawei to build “5G Internet” across the world is the most visible “manifestation” of this.

5G (fifth generation) Internet “infrastructure” is a major upgrade that “transmits” information much more rapidly. A mobile phone on 5G is expected to have an average “download” speed of 1 GBps, faster than your top-of-the-line current home “fiber optic” connection.

It can also handle more “connected” devices. So it will become the backbone of the “Internet of things.” As cars, roads and even fridges all begin to talk to each other, they’ll be doing it largely through the 5G network.

“We think the stakes couldn’t be higher with regard to 5G technology, because of all of the things we build out over the coming years on top of that tech,” Rob Strayer, the deputy assistant secretary for cyber and international communications at the United States State Department, told BBC. “This is truly a monumental decision being made now.”

Huawei is the world’s largest telecom equipment manufacturer, and like all big Chinese companies, it is “controlled” by the Chinese government. The Central Intelligence Agency claims that Huawei receives money from China’s security services. Despite this, it will be building much of the 5G infrastructure. Europe is seriously “considering” using Huawei. Even the United Kingdom has “decided” to use Huawei, though it will “jeopardize” close security relations with the U.S.

But this isn’t the only piece of Chinese control infrastructure. As part of its “Belt and Road Initiative”, China is building and upgrading “networks” all across central Asia. A Pentagon report in January warned that this “Digital Silk Road” project could “enable politically motivated censorship.”

Huawei is also “moving” out to sea. Huawei Marine has worked on over 100 undersea cable projects, becoming the world’s fourth-largest “undersea cable company.”

“While the U.S. wages a high-profile campaign to exclude China’s Huawei Technologies Co. from next-generation mobile networks over fears of espionage, the company is embedding itself into undersea cable networks that ferry nearly all of the world’s Internet data,” the Wall Street Journal reported.

It warned that American officials “say the company’s knowledge of and access to undersea cables could allow China to attach devices that divert or monitor data traffic—or, in a conflict, to sever links to entire nations. Such interference could be done remotely ….”

Britain’s national security adviser, Mark Sedwill, warned in 2017 that attacks on these cables could have “the same effect as used to be achieved in, say, World War II by bombing the London docks or taking out a power station.”

China, with all its experience “spying” on the Internet use of its 1.4 billion citizens, could soon “spy” on the world.

In March 2015, China unveiled its  new “great cannon”weapon. Its first target was“Virtual Private Network” (VPN) websites that helped Chinese Internet users get “around” its firewall. The cannon “weaponized” China’s 800 million Internet users. It took users of “Baidu”, China’s equivalent of Google, and directed them to the target websites. Before long, these sites were “flooded” with more traffic than they could handle, and “knocked” offline.

In his book “The Great Firewall of China”, James Griffiths describes this as a crucial moment “when the architects of the Great Firewall turned their attention to the rest of the world, unwilling to tolerate challenges to their dominance wherever they came from.”

“It was a message,” writes Griffiths, “a new front in China’s war on the Internet.”

Already companies have to be very careful about what they do online. Last year, an employee running the Marriott International Twitter account “liked” a tweet from Friends of Tibet, a Tibetan separatist group. It seemed a reasonable thing to do. The group had “praised” Marriott for listing Tibet as a “separate” country from China.

The Chinese government responded by “blocking” Marriott’s website and mobile app for a week. Marriott caved. They fired the employee and posted a groveling tweet.

“Marriott International respects the sovereignty and territorial integrity of China. We don’t support separatist groups that subvert the sovereignty and territorial integrity of China. We sincerely apologize for any actions that may have suggested otherwise.”

With China “controlling” more and more of the Internet, will this “offensive” action continue? How long before large companies no longer “host” content that China disagrees with?

WordPress is “banned” in China. Could China start targeting “weblogs” like ours beyond their borders?

We’re moving into a time of “authoritarian rulers” who won’t allow free speech, “online or off.”

Trigger Warnings

Posted in uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , on November 2, 2016 by andelino


In the early 1930’s a “student organization” at the University of Chicago invited William Z. Foster, the “Communist Party’s” candidate for President, to give a “lecture” on campus.

Not surprisingly, the event sparked “outrage and criticism,” both at the school and around the country.


In response the school’s president, Robert M. Hutchins said, “our students . . . should have freedom to discuss any problem that presents itself” and said the “cure” for ideas we oppose “lies through open discussion rather than through inhibition.”

On a later occasion, Hutchins added that, “free inquiry is indispensable to the good life, that universities exist for the sake of such inquiry, and that without it they cease to be universities.”

A lot has “changed” in the past 80 years. Today, for example, a candidate for the “Republican Party” is more likely to be “banned” from speaking on a college campus than would be a candidate for the “Communist Party.”

But one thing has remained the same: “many students, and some professors, are uncomfortable with the idea that colleges and universities should be bastions of free inquiry.”


Over the past “five” years we’ve heard a lot about “trigger warnings” and “safe spaces.”

“Triggers warnings” are written warnings to “alert” students in advance that material “assigned” in a course might be “upsetting or offensive.”

And “safe spaces” are, as Judith Shulevitz says, the “live-action version” of trigger warnings.

A prime example, per Shulevitz, was when at Brown University. When a speaker came to present research and facts about “the role of culture in sexual assault,” students at Brown set up a “safe space” equipped with “cookies, coloring books, bubbles, Play-Doh, calming music, pillows, blankets and a video of frolicking puppies, as well as students and staff members trained to deal with trauma.”

The room wasn’t for people who had been “traumatized by an actual assault” but to provide “comfort” to those who were “traumatized” by those who were “offended” by the content of the speech.


As one student said, she had to return to the “safe space” because, “I was feeling bombarded by a lot of viewpoints that really go against my dearly and closely held beliefs.”

Unlike many other “elite” schools, the University of Chicago has chosen not to “protect” students from idea they may find “offensive.”

In 2014 UC appointed a “Committee on Freedom of Expression” to help the school “develop” policies for promoting “free and open” discourse.

One result has been a letter that the school sent out to “freshman” students:

“Welcome and congratulations on your acceptance to the college at the University of Chicago. Earning a place in our community of scholars is no small achievement and we are delighted that you selected Chicago to continue your intellectual journey.

Once here you will discover that one of the University of Chicago’s defining characteristics is our commitment to freedom of inquiry and expression. … Members of our community are encouraged to speak, write, listen, challenge, and learn, without fear of censorship. Civility and mutual respect are vital to all of us, and freedom of expression does not mean the freedom to harass or threaten others. You will find that we expect members of our community to be engaged in rigorous debate, discussion, and even disagreement. At times this may challenge you and even cause discomfort.

Our commitment to academic freedom means that we do not support so called ‘trigger warnings,’ we do not cancel invited speakers because their topics might prove controversial, and we do not condone the creation of intellectual ‘safe spaces’ where individuals can retreat from ideas and perspectives at odds with their own.”

While many conservatives will “cheer” the school’s bold stance, we shouldn’t forget that too many Christian students want to be “coddled” also.


A survey by the “National Coalition Against Censorship” found that many professors report offering “warnings” for the sake of conservative or religious students:

“I used trigger warnings to warn about foul or sexual language, sexual content, or violence in order to allow our very conservative students to feel more in control of the material,” wrote one instructor.

In fact, many respondents commented about warnings to address religious sensitivities. A respondent who teaches and holds an administrative post reports receiving “many complaints, some with parental involvement. These have mostly been religious objections.” . . . Another explained that “the trigger warnings that I place in my general education Humanities course syllabus have to do with religious and moral content that might be offensive to persons who are zealous about their particular faith.” Yet another observed that “the Bible … is a topic that can offend both fundamentalists and those who are not comfortable with religion.” There was even a “Rastafarian student [who] was very offended at my comparison of Akhenaten’s Great Hymn to Psalm 104.”

Rather than “joining” the left in trying to “ban” certain ideas from campuses, conservative Christians should “teach” their children how to “navigate” a world that often “disagrees with our beliefs and values.”


In this video, Matthew Woessner, a political science professor at Penn State Harrisburg, offers some “tips” on how we might do turn the “challenges” conservative students face into an “opportunity for growth.”

Conservative students are vastly “outnumbered” on campus, and their “beliefs and values” are often “ridiculed” by other students, professors and administrators.

Prof Hilariously Mocks Trigger Warnings
University of Florida to Offer Counseling for Students Offended by Halloween Costumes

Blizzard of Snowflakes

Posted in uncategorized with tags , , , , , , on October 28, 2016 by andelino


Infantile skittishness on campus is not confined to just politically correct and so-called “diversity” issues, as bad as that is.

As a recent Wall Street Journal article pointed out, college students are now literally flooding “mental-health” centers on campus year round for “anything and everything.”

Here’s some of what the Journal found. At Ohio State University, a clinical psychologist holds a well-attended “Beating Anxiety” workshop twice a week.

To “defuse” anxiety, the students are advised to “exercise,” get more sleep, and refrain from “catastrophic thoughts” brought about things like an upcoming physics “exam” or if my friend doesn’t “text” me back right away, he/she does not “like” me anymore?

It gets worse.

On the same day as the “Beat Anxiety”‘ workshop at Ohio State, the counseling center also put on its third annual “Recess” event.

On a grassy lawn, there are tents where students can make “balloon animals, blow bubbles and play with therapy dogs” and a large colorful parachute.

This event is “designed” to help students relieve “stress” and introduce them to the “counseling” center services and staff in a fun way.


If you’re like me, you’re probably “puzzled” by this childish display and “horrified” to think that these people are “allowed” to vote.

But the last line in the above quote might be the true reason for this “Recess” — that is, it’s to drum up business for the “counseling” infrastructure that is growing like “topsy” at colleges and universities across the nation.

And “growing” it is. The Journal reports that Ohio State has seen a “43% jump” in the past five years in the number of students being “treated” at the university’s counseling center. To handle this “surge in demand,” 12 additional staff members were “hired,” bringing the total providing “clinical” services to 65.

And please don’t think Ohio State is an outlier. The University of Michigan (Ann Arbor) experienced a “36% increase” in demand for counseling service in the last seven years. At the University of Central Florida (Orlando), the increase has been a whopping “12% increase”each year for the past ten years.


A 2016 survey by the American College Health Association found that “17%” of college students were diagnosed with or treated for “anxiety” problems during the past year, and nearly 14% were diagnosed with or treated for “depression. “

And speaking of “demand” for counseling services, don’t think that this “trend” will not manifest itself more strongly than ever in mandated “health insurance” policies. Move over “cancer and heart” disease; make room for “anxiety and depression” counseling — the “Snowflakes” are here.


What accounts for this “trend” on campus?

The counseling “experts” say that more students are coming to college with long “psychiatric” histories. (Oh brother!) And then there’ are reasons like the economy, the cost of college, student debt, social media, and “a so-called helicopter parenting style that doesn’t let adolescence experience failure” that is creating anxiety in the students.

Whatever the reason, the “Snowflakes” are descending on our colleges and universities like a “blizzard” in Buffalo. Laugh at the Snowflakes if you want, but this is not “funny.” Culture leads politics, and these “ever-so-sensitive” souls will soon be “influencing” the path our society follows as their generation “replaces” the previous generations.

One can argue that a process akin to “natural” selection will see to it that only the more “robust” among the current “college” generation will “rise” to leadership positions. I say yes and no.

First off, we live in a “democratic” republic. This means “votes” count. Do you think America would have “disgraced” itself with the election of the likes of Bill Clinton, Barack Obama, and maybe now Hillary Clinton if much of the “voter” bases hadn’t already been “dumped” down and “corrupted” starting in 1960s?

To one degree or another, the Snowflakes will help “decide” who gets elected, and their “bias will always be towards “softness, accommodation, wishful thinking, and avoiding conflict and difficult choices at all cost.”


Secondly, it may be true that Snowflakes are not likely to “rise” to the pinnacle of leadership. But we have to “realize” that there are many thousands of “leadership” positions scattered throughout society, not just the “high-visibility” ones seen in the media.

All organizations and institutions have leadership “positions” within them at various levels. And there, many a “college-educated” Snowflakes will be embedded with his/her “ingrained” outlook on life.

That cannot help but “affect” things.

The question I cannot answer is this: “Are the Snowflakes a harbinger of what lies in store for America, or will they be melted by the reality of life and thus mature and grow up so as to function as responsible citizens in a representative republic? “

American University candidates promise snowflakes 24-hour counseling
On American campuses, freedom from speech
These Essays Are Killing Us
Trumping the Feminists
Journalist Snowflakes Scared Trump Supporters Are ‘Turning on the Media’

College Crybabies

Posted in uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , on May 23, 2016 by andelino


College Crybabies 01

Graduation is “soon” upon us and you’re probably “freaking” out. Rightfully so, graduating college is one of the hardest things to do.

Not only does it take months to find a “legitimate” job in your field, but you’re also slapped across the face with school “loans” right after walking across that stage, along with other “bills” you’ve never had to worry about before.

Becoming an “adult” is not all fun and we “feel” for your past “safe” space.

Unfortunately Kyle S. Reyes, President and CEO of “The Silent Partner Marketing” firm, does not. The entrepreneur recently penned an “open letter” to college students quickly approaching “post grad life,” and let’s just say it wasn’t pretty.

An open letter to college crybabies from a CEO
Kyle S. Reyes | April 18, 2016

College Crybabies 02

Dear College Students,

I remember the stress of college. The anxiety of papers due. The uncertainty of relationships. The concerns about what I was going to do after graduation.

I get it. It’s tough.

I also remember professors who challenged our perceived notions of “right” and “wrong.” I recall being exposed to movies, books and papers that I massively disagreed with. Looking back, I can visualize the heated debates between people with different perspectives. I can almost hear the yelling, the screaming, the passion and the CHALLENGES.

You’re studying and learning during the Industrial Revolution of our generation. It’s exciting. It’s encouraging. It’s liberating. And yet somehow, it’s also leading to your wussification.

Before you get all offended and run to your “safe place,” understand that I pulled that word right out of one of your trusted resources of knowledge –

Here’s the first hit for the word:

wussification (verb): The act of turning one into a wussy.
The mother has been wussifying her children from young age.
The wussification of American children is notable.

I’m sorry. I hope you didn’t mistake this letter to be one that would tell you how wonderful you are and that you’re going to make the world a wonderful place. No, my friends, that’s not what this letter is at all. This is an open letter to all those of you who are whining your way through college looking for a safe place and an entitled hall pass.

I come with a very simple message. When you cast off that safety blanket and enter into the real world, this thing called life is going to slap you faster than you can say, “Do you want fries with that?”

I recently saw an article about these so-called “marginalized students” at the University of Arizona issuing 19 pages of demands.

Then, of course, the students at Emory University who needed counseling because they didn’t feel “safe” when they saw writing in chalk that said “Trump 2016.”

To all those of you looking for your “safe place,” I have to wonder: How the hell do you walk out of your dorm (or your parents’ basement) without getting hit by a bus every day?

So on behalf of CEO’s across the country, I’d like to share with you a few lessons that you might want to learn before graduation.

  1. The Business World Doesn’t Give A Damn About You

No, really – it’s true. You saw something on the internet that you found offensive? You’ve got the sniffles? Your boyfriend broke up with you? Well, that sucks. Deal with it. I expect you to get your work done on time. Hit traffic that made you late for the fourth time this week? You should have learned after the first time that you needed to leave your house early.

Listen, even the best bosses have their breaking points. Excuses might fly in college, but they’re NOT going to fly when we’re paying you to actually get things done.

  1. The Only Safe Place Is Your Home

In the real world – and especially the business world – we’re going to challenge you. We’re going to push you. We’re going to demand that you consider other perspectives. We’re going to rip your ideas to shreds from time to time. And we’re going to insist that you play nicely with others to find ideas that actually work and implement them.

We’re going to get really pissed when you don’t deliver, and we’re going to get even more pissed when you cost us money because you weren’t willing to hustle hard enough to get the job done. And if you slack off enough, there’s no “bell curve” that’s going to save your ass from a big fat pink slip. Lucky for you there are enough people working in the unemployment office who’ve also been wussified by the system to make sure that even though you were fired for not showing up to work, you’ll probably still get to collect unemployment and sit on your ass.

  1. There’s No Such Thing As “Free”

I get it. You’ve been told that money grows on trees, that education should be free for all and that everything in life should be handed to you on a silver platter.

But welcome to the big kids’ playground. You want that health insurance? It’s going to cost you. Oh, you don’t want it? That will cost you too. You want an apartment? A house? A car? Believe it or not, you need to actually come up with some money for that! Oh, and you can quit your whining about taxes. Because SOMEONE has to pay for all of that “free” stuff – and now it’s you, sucker.

  1. If You Don’t Want To Be A Victim, Then Don’t Be

In college, any time your feelings were hurt, you were a victim. If you were challenged, the challenger was a “bigot” and you were the poor person who had their feelings hurt. Here in the real world, we expect you to be challenged and to understand that humility is just as important as bravado. Selflessness is more important that selfishness. The content of who you are as a person is more important than the color of your skin or your socio-economic background or your sex or your weight or your religious affiliation.

  1. Success Is Hard Work

We’re not going to give you five breaks a day. You’re going to have to work nights and weekends from time to time. You want to make “the big bucks”?  Then consider a nine-hour workday to be a part-time job. You’re most likely NOT going to graduate college and find a six-figure job. Hell, you’re going to be lucky if you find ANY job … and you should be grateful when you find it. Grateful … and prepared to work like a maniac to get ahead. Because in the real world, you don’t get a pass just because mommy and daddy are paying your bills.

So, ladies and gentlemen, enjoy the remainder of your time being gentle little snowflakes. Revel in the time you have at the world’s most expensive daycare’s across the country.

Because soon, you’ll be in OUR world. And it’s about to get real.

Kyle S. Reyes
The Silent Partner Marketing

For the record, the “overwhelming” majority of college kids are “normal, cool, hard-partying” people who don’t exactly “sleep in the library” but know they still have to work “pretty hard” to earn something in life.

Unfortunately it’s the vocal “minority” that’s stomping their feet and staging constant “protests” and demanding “handouts” that’s capturing all the “national” headlines and actually “interfering or ruining” the experience for that majority.

So when you say “it’s just a few bad apples, ignore them,” tell that to the kids who can’t get to “class” and are having their favorite professors “fired” for budget cuts and having their dorms “shut down” due to low enrollment.

Many college “Social Justice Warriors” will just write off this CEO as part of the “evil” 1%. Because the only people who don’t deserve “safe spaces or special treatment” are those who are “successful or rich.”

Which “begs”the question. At what point does one become so “successful” that they forfeit “basic human rights?”

Is it when you “make” $200,000? $1,000,000? Is it when you “employ” 5 people? 50? At what point is it okay to simply “take” their stuff and “demand” they shut up.

College Crybabies 03

And believe me, that’s what these “crybabies” want. They want everyone who is not them “to simply shut up.”

Think I’m “making” this up? Watch these kids attempt to shut down “freedom of speech” at the University of Michigan.

Students respond to CEO’s open letter to college crybabies
College students need educators, not babysitters
‘Wussificiation’ of America: Is it real?
The lowering of higher education
Unsolicited advice to the young
The Unwussified
College students need educators, not babysitters
Female Muslim professor: ‘College is not a safe space’
College-age ‘Sugar Babies’ multiplying in Bay State
The cost of caring
The lure of socialism
Liberal College Students Require Counseling Over Traumatically Offensive Sombreros
Bill Maher to Liberal, Emory Students: ‘I Want to Dropkick These Kids’.


Posted in uncategorized with tags , , , , , on April 10, 2016 by andelino

ChiCongo 00

One thousand peaceful communists, socialists, anarchists, Black Lies Matter activists, devout Muslims refugees, immigration advocates with Mexican flags, and local “black” honor students of Marxism, disrupted a Chi-Congo meeting  of some twenty five thousand “Trump” supporters, leading to its “rally” cancellation.

ChiCongo 01

The Trump “crowd” had it coming because they had “conspired” to shut down everyone else’s “right to free speech” by buying tickets to the event, which was “closed” to those who didn’t have tickets.

ChiCongo 07

That was a grotesque “violation” of the protesters’ “right” to get inside, “jump” on the podium, “rip” Trump signs, and scream “Fuck Trump” into a TV camera.

ChiCongo 04

As the news of the event’s “cancellation” was announced, the protesters “peacefully” celebrated their victory by throwing “punches” at Trump supporters and police officers, “shouting” their objections, “flipping” middle fingers, “kicking” cars, and “walking” into the road to “block” traffic composed of gas-guzzling, “global-warming-causing” vehicles.

ChiCongo 06

Some of the “skirmishes” have been caught on camera, including this one, which personally “confronts” a Black Lies Matter “protester” with racist rhetoric.

It’s good to see that the “Black Lies Matter” honor students of Chicago found something more to do other than “ventilate” and get “lead” poisoning.

ChiCongo 10

I’m sure the rally was “in line” with Mayor Rahm Emanuel city’s “values.”

ChiCongo 08

Here are some examples what “illustrates” proper “Chi-Congo” values:

Pan Violence
Year in Review
Weekend in Chi-Congo

There are many more fine stories of the “Black Lies Matter” honor students turning their “lives” around and why it’s well “worth your time” to explore why “Chi-Congo” is a great place to live.

ChiCongo 11

Great news for the “Black Lies Matter” revolution!

ChiCongo 09

Obama signed a bill that makes it “mandatory” to have arrested protesters and friends at the Trump rally this weekend……“but they weren’t.”

ChiCongo 13

Bill HR-347 was “signed” by Barack Hussein Obama, making it a Federal “offense,” punishable by up to 10 years in prison, to “protest” anywhere the Secret Service might be “guarding” someone, including “presidential candidates.”

ChiCongo 14

Obviously, this “law” only applies when “conservatives” are protesting.

Here Are The Radical Leftist Anti-Tump Groups Behind The Chicago Protest
Is the violence at Trump’s Chicago rally a campaign game-changer?
Brownshirts invade Trump rally
Many are playing ‘blame the victim’ with Trump rally cancellation
Chicago, 1968, all over again?
Why socialists need capitalism
Chicago hasn’t seen a homicide rate like this since the ’90s

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