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    The article was parodying USA Today naming Levine as one of its "Women of the Year." "Rachel Levine is one of USA Today's Women of the Year, a recognition of women across the country who have made a significant impact," the USA Today article reads. Dillon shared a screencap of the suspension notice on his verified Twitter account. I just received this notice that we\u2019ve been locked out of our account for \u201chateful conduct.\u201dpic.twitter.com/udMriKcDr6 — Seth Dillon (@Seth Dillon) 1647813177 Twitter declared that the account would not be able to tweet, retweet, like other tweets, or follow accounts. Dillon noted that Twitter said it would restore the account with more than 1.3 million followers within 12 hours after the Babylon Bee had deleted the tweet in question. However, Dillon declared that his company would stand by the tweet. "We're not deleting anything," Dillon proclaimed. "Truth is not hate speech. If the cost of telling the truth is the loss of our Twitter account, then so be it." We're not deleting anything. Truth is not hate speech. If...
    Far-left “Squad” member Rep. Ayanna Pressley (D-MA) has attempted to pressure large corporations into taking political stances on state-based measures by asking them what they’re doing to combat what she considers to be “hateful anti-trans bills.” Several companies — including Coca-Cola, Walmart, AT&T, and Verizon — have signaled their support for “Pride Month” in some way, mostly by changing their social media logos to rainbows. The support received from big corporations for “Pride Month” is not enough for some members of Congress, including Pressley, who took to Twitter to question how they are “applying pressure” to state legislatures across the country. “Dear Corporations, Thank you for your Pride tweets, packaging and merch,” Pressley wrote. “Now how are you applying pressure to oppose hateful anti trans bills in state legislatures across the country?” Dear Corporations, Thank you for your Pride tweets, packaging and merch. Now how are you applying pressure to oppose hateful anti trans bills in state legislatures across the country? — Ayanna Pressley (@AyannaPressley) June 4, 2021 Pressley’s remarks and questioning on what corporations are doing to weigh in...
    More On: hate crimes Nadler blames politicians who ‘demonized China’ for anti-Asian attacks Gun sales to Asian Americans surge amid spate of hate crimes Man hurls anti-Asian slurs at woman walking dog in Manhattan, cops say ‘You bum!’ Asian woman, 76, turns table on attacker, sends him to hospital Mayor de Blasio on Thursday said cops should “confront” people accused of “hurtful” behavior — even if the behavior doesn’t rise to the level of a crime. Asked if the NYPD and city could be doing more to thwart the troubling surge in hate crimes against Asians, Hizzoner suggested the warnings could be a last resort. “Even if something is not a criminal case, a perpetrator being confronted by the city, whether it’s NYPD or another agency, and being told that what they’ve done was very hurtful to another person — and could, if ever repeated, lead to criminal charges — that’s another important piece of the puzzle,” de Blasio told reporters. “That’s why we need these reports,” he said. Asked how the so-called “confrontations” would work, de Blasio...
    LADERA RANCH, Calif. (CBSLA) — Every night, neighbors take shifts protecting the home of a Southern California family that has been harassed in what appears to be anti-Asian American attacks. Home security video shows teens running up to Haijun Si’s home in Ladera Ranch, pounding on the door and at times flashing light in the camera to prevent them from being identified. One child left a pornographic print at Si’s front door, and Si says others have thrown rocks at the home and hurled racial insults. “We have called the sheriff many times. The sheriff has come here seven times,” Si told KCAL-TV. “There’s a lot of anti-Asian hate crimes going on across the country and this is just another sign that it’s happening in a smaller community,” one neighbor said. Detectives stepped up patrols and told Si to install cameras and a fence, but still, the attacks continued. RELATED: Hate Crimes Against Asian Americans Continue To Be On The Rise During Pandemic The only thing that has helped is the neighbors setting up camp outside the home to deter the...
    Students for Life of America (SFLA) is seeking to obtain recognition from the University of Northern Iowa (UNI) after its student Supreme Court argued the anti-abortion advocacy group would create a hostile environment, and student senators described them as a harmful influence. On Tuesday, the group sent an appeal to UNI's president, asking him to overturn the student government's decisions to block formal recognition. "Senators have no right to vote against us simply because they disagree with our views. Justices have no right to invoke irrelevant policies or to convict us of things that have not happened," read the appeal obtained by Fox News. The issue emerged after Young America's Foundation (YAF), a conservativen nonprofit, posted footage from a Zoom meeting in which student senators likened SFLA to White supremacists and argued they were a hate group whose rhetoric was "infringing on basic human rights." One senator, Triet Ngo, added: “I would argue that not all opinions are equal, there are opinions and there are opinions that get people killed.” The organization, which engages in charitable donations and educational outreach, has more than...
    By WILSON RING, Associated Press BELLOWS FALLS, Vt. (AP) — A Vermont tattoo artist who has long offered free removal or covering of hateful skin art like swastikas, SS lightning bolts or the words “white power” says he’s seen an uptick in business recently following George Floyd's death. Alexander Lawrence, who runs Mountainside Tattoo from a storefront in the village of Bellows Falls, Vermont, says he’s always offered to remove hateful images or cover scars for free. But following Floyd's death at the hands of Minneapolis police, which sparked global protests against police brutality and revived the Black Lives Matter movement, Lawrence says he's been getting so many requests he's looking for an office manager to schedule his appointments. "I think they were out there, but it wasn't, like, in the limelight, you know, until things started happening and people are, like, ‘Oh, man I have this old tattoo. I'm not like that anymore and I don't want people to think that I am,'" Lawrence said. Earlier this month Dylan Graves, 28, visited Lawrence's shop to cover a swastika tattoo...
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