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Saturday, September 26, 2015

Sarah Silverman's stupid opinion

Sarah Silverman spoke to Vanity Fair from the Toronto Film Festival earlier this month where she expressed her agreement with those who are politically correct. This came in response to Jerry Seinfeld who said he stopped performing comedy on college campuses because the students were too "politically correct."

Sarah, much of whose comedy has to do with issues involving human feces, said, "To a degree, everyone's going to be offended by something, so you can't just decide on your material based on not offending anyone. But I do think it's important, as a comedian, as a human, to change with the times. I think it's a sign of being old if you're put off by that."

But the most incredible thing she said referred to doing campus performances, "You have to listen to the college-aged, because they lead the revolution," she said and added, "They're pretty much always on the right side of history."

I guess she was referring to the left side.

The hate exuded by students on the left at the University of Delaware is an interesting example of how college revolutionaries are "pretty much always on the right side of history." 

The level of hatred was exposed by the fact that a bunch of idiot students, after learning the "nooses" they said were hanging from trees on campus, were actually Japanese lantern holders used prior to a Second Amendment presentation given by guest speaker Katie Pavlich. She was invited by the administration to give the speech.
Delaware nooses?

The students didn't care--they wanted to believe the wires in the trees were nooses and even accused the school and police of lying to cover up a crime. This came in spite of the fact that UD police chief Patrick Ogden made a video explaining exactly how the misunderstanding occurred. He even spoke slowly so the students could understand.

"I shouldn't feel unsafe walking past a building where there were supposedly nooses hanging down, but I do," said one student, Elexis Keels. "I don't think it was paper lanterns."

Unfortunately, Keels did not finish the interview with The News Journal because the sun cast her shadow in direct line with her vision causing her to have a panic attack and she ran for her miserable life.

But Keels is not alone. Many students on campus are certain the wires that hung from trees that were used to previously hang paper lanterns are nooses and they're sticking to their story.

And Sarah Silverman is sticking to her toilet humor.