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Stanford Anscombe Society students respond to a burdensome $5,600 security fee they are being forced to pay for their own safety during their upcoming Communicating Values conference.
At one Indianapolis shop, 111 Cakery almost turned into a 911 for religious liberty. Like most Christians in the wedding business, Randy and Trish McGath knew the risks of turning down an order for a same-sex ceremony.
There’s tolerance aplenty on today’s campuses. Too bad it runs only in one direction.
At Stanford University, silencing the voices of one student organization is apparently pertinent in order to protect the feelings of another.
Trying to silence others because one fears what they might say is no way to learn. And it is no way for a university to be a university.
Debating with activist-minded people is nearly impossible. With them, disagreeing with their cause is the same as hating those whom they claim to defend. Take Stanford University’s Anscombe Society’s scheduled conference called “Communicating Values: Marriage, Family & the Media“.
Allowing an Anscombe Society event could cause suicides, a student claims.
An upcoming conference organized by Stanford University’s Anscombe Society called “Communicating Values: Marriage, Family & the Media” has been dubbed “hate speech” by the college’s graduate-level student government, which refused to allow any of its student fee-funded budget to support the event.
Rod Dreher wrote this piece, published in the American Conservative.
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