Islamic savages win again
St. Cloud Times - A St. Cloud State University student in a teacher-training program at Technical High School left the school in late April because he says he feared for the safety of his service dog. The school district calls it a misunderstanding, and officials there say they hoped Tyler Hurd, a 23-year-old junior from Mahtomedi who aspires to teach special education, would continue his training in the district. Hurd said a student threatened to kill his service dog named Emmitt. The black lab is trained to protect Hurd when he has seizures. [snip] The threat came from a Somali student who is Muslim, according to Hurd, St. Cloud State and school district officials.
Yeah, communicating my ass, diversity and different cultures, balls! Diversity today means bend over and appease any bloody intolerant savage that wants to start something, the only cultures that get this "growth process" [*spit*] is the religion of 7th century savagery. What these spineless twits should have done, instead of waffling about tolerance and kumbaya, is taken that ungrateful cur [the Islamic savage] out of the class, put him on a plane back to Somalia and left him there to sprawl his arrogant, intolerant ass amongst the vast splendor and obviously superior culture created by his fellow savages. That's what should have have happened and would have set a fine example for the rest of the upstart savages before they get any ideas, instead, well you know what happened. Hat tip Hang Right Politics.
The Muslim faith, which is the dominant faith of Somali immigrants, forbids the touching of dogs. [snip] Things didn't go as well at Tech, Hurd said. Students there taunted his dog, and he finally felt he had to leave after he was told a student made a threat. Hurd met with Lockhart but said he did not feel comfortable continuing. Julia Espe, director of curriculum, instruction and assessment for St. Cloud school district, said the school needed to do a better job communicating. [snip] Steffens said it is important to respect different cultures and the rights of disabled students. “I think this is part of the growth process when we become more diverse," Steffens said.
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