America has always been opposed to totalitarianism – a world where the government regulates every aspect of the individual’s life, including speech.

In fact, our founders felt so strongly about free speech that it was guaranteed it in the first amendment in the Bill of Rights, and generations of soldiers fought and died for it rather than have us go the way of Nazi Germany or Soviet Russia.

So, while it would seem logical that our institutions of higher learning would encourage students to speak their minds, in these politically correct times, those who dare to do so frequently pay the price for exercising that sacred American right.

Rohini Sethi, University of Houston student government vice-president learned that lesson after having the temerity to think for herself, as she was sanctioned by the student government and forced to issue a humiliating apology.

Her crime?

A post on Facebook in the hours after the assassination of five police officers in Dallas that read: “Forget #BlackLivesMatter; more like #AllLivesMatter.”


With that, her life at the University of Houston exploded in a firestorm of criticism that resulted in the student government giving the president, Shane Smith, broad power to fashion an “appropriate punishment.”

The radical concept that all lives matter is seen by some as dismissing both the unique value of black lives and the perception that they are at risk from systemic racial-motivated violence by whites, specifically white police officers.

Smith’s letter outlining the sanctions is a terrifying example of the power of these groups to so intimidate anyone who does not think within the lines, as he smugly counsels how she can become a “better person,” in other words – be more like they think she should be.

“I am confident that Rohini has the ability to learn from this experience and become a better leader and a better person.”

Sethi will serve a 50-day suspension, attend mandatory diversity workshops and three cultural events each month, write a “reflection letter” and deliver a presentation to the student senate about what she has learned from her transgression.

Sadly, it did not take long for Sethi to put up another Facebook post accepting her punishment and promising to “abide by the sanctions for as long as they are in place.”

After all, how dare she believe that all lives matter?

As these tweets show the BLM reaction was unreasonable and harsh. A bunch of real "victims" here.

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Fellow student Matt Wiltshire who's a member of the student government did stand up for Sethi.


This news report shows a lot of back tracking and tip toeing. Seems everyone is afraid of being bullied by BLM:

Source: Houston Press

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