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Important news for all you Trump fans out there: The American judiciary is still so thoroughly poisoned with Political Correctness that you can't even beat up foreign-looking people and expect to get off the hook because you were inspired by Donald Trump. Maybe after he gets to replace the current Supreme Court with the editorial staff of Breitbart, but not yet.


In a clear case of politically motivated persecution, a former Penn State student, Nicholas Tavella, 20, pleaded guilty Monday to charges of felony ethnic intimidation; misdemeanor terroristic threats; and summary harassment, as well as charges to being a drunk underage drinker and all-around asshole (we may be interpreting those last charges loosely). Last December, Tavella, who was still attending the university at the time,

followed another student on Penn State’s campus and asked the victim if he was going to rape a girl [...] Tavella taunted the victim and asked him why he was trying to get away.

“What are you, from the Middle East?” Tavella asked the student, according to court documents.

According to [a press release from the Centre County District Attorney’s Office], the victim said Tavella grabbed him by the throat and said, “Don’t make me put a bullet in your chest.”

Shortly after his December 5 arrest, Tavella told arresting Penn State police officer Cole McDaniel that he was

“racially profiling (the victim) because he looked suspicious.” McDaniel testified that Tavella also told him that he “probably grabbed him and probably said something racist.”

McDaniel testified before the court that when he asked Tavella why he was following the victim, he admitted that it was because “he appeared to be of Asian or Middle Eastern descent.”

Well that only makes sense, really. Or at least it made sense to Tavella's attorney, Wayne Bradburn, who offered a brilliant argument to demand the ethnic intimidation charges be dropped, since the hate crimes statute requires proof of "malicious intent." But what if the attack was inspired by patriotism (and maybe exacerbated by underage drinking)?

In Bradburn’s defense, he cited the “Paris attacks, which took place three days prior,” and that it may have been “his love of country,” and “Donald Trump rhetoric covered in the media that may have incited fear of suspicious individuals.”

Sadly, Tavella attacked the victim on December 5, two days before Trump issued his call for a "complete shutdown of Muslim immigration," so Bradburn couldn't credibly claim that Tavella was merely performing a private deportation action.

The forces of political correctness aligned to conspire against poor Tavella, who simply wanted to protect our women from those scary Middle Easterners or possibly Asians. Centre County District Attorney Stacy Parks Miller said in December, “A physical attack motivated by skin color and/or perceived ethnicity is a simple hate crime and this will not be tolerated in our community.” The patriotic bigot (Tavella, not Trump) is scheduled for sentencing on November 18, so at least he can still help with Trump's Get Out The Vote efforts in Pennsylvania, if any.

Tavella isn't the only patriot who's been inspired by Donald Trump to try to take personal action against the dusky hordes who threaten America; in May, two Trump supporters were sentenced to 2 1/2 years of prison and three years of probation just because they beat the crap out of a homeless Hispanic man because they were very passionate in their love for America. And in April, five Wisconsin students were subject to unspecified disciplinary measures after chanting "Build the wall!" and other racist taunts at black and Latina soccer players at a high-school soccer match.

In a disturbing sign that political correctness is running amok and maybe causing White Genocide, the National Education Education warned this week that the "Trump Effect" has led to an increase in school bullying, although so far the evidence is largely anecdotal, like anecdotes of school bullying documented by the Southern Poverty Law Center. HuffPo notes that the "effect" hasn't been "scientifically proven," probably because no Human Subjects Committee would ever condone exposing an experimental population of school children to Trump rallies to test whether a higher percentage of them became bullies than a control group.

[HuffPo / Centre Daily Times / Centre Daily Times / HuffPo]

Doktor Zoom

Doktor Zoom's real name is Marty Kelley, and he lives in the wilds of Boise, Idaho. He is not a medical doctor, but does have a real PhD in Rhetoric. You should definitely donate some money to this little mommyblog where he has finally found acceptance and cat pictures. He is on maternity leave until 2033. Here is his Twitter, also. His quest to avoid prolixity is not going so great.

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CNN is suing Donald Trump, Sarah Huckabee Sanders, and others in an attempt to get Jim Acosta's press credentials restored. CNN attorneys argue that whatever lame excuse the White House fabricated about his beating an intern to death with a microphone, the real reason Trump suspended his White House pass was plain old not liking CNN's coverage, and that there is an unconstitutional violation of the First Amendment.

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Photo: Wikimedia Commons

LOVE AND MAWWIAGE! That is what brings us here today. More or less.

In fact, what brings us here today is Georgia Secretary of State Brian Kemp's herculean efforts to drag his ratfucking carcass across the gubernatorial finish line after disenfranchising a million of his constituents who wanted to elect Stacey Abrams. Like Prince Humperdinck shouting, "Man and Wife! Say Man and Wife!" Kemp insists that the vote tally MUST be certified tomorrow, whether the counting is finished or not. And if not, well, so much the better.

The part of Westley will be played today by Common Cause Georgia -- which makes perfect sense if you are a Millennial or Gen X-er. (And if not, apologies!) On November 5, Common Cause made a novel claim against the state of Georgia. They weren't saying that Kemp was deliberately ratfucking the voter data base himself. But they did argue that the insecurity of voter information guarded by the secretary of state violated voters' due process rights because anyone could break in and change the data.

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