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It’s about time somebody told off these woeful social justice warriors that show up in droves and shout down speech they don’t agree with.

That’s just what conservative comedian Steven Crowder did when he defended fellow conservatives Milo Yiannopoulos and Christina Hoff Sommers against the constant screaming of crybullies in the audience at a recent “discussion” panel at the University of Massachusetts.

Crowder was supposed to take the stage to warm up the crowd with a little comedy, but instead delivered an uncensored, yet completely necessary, scolding:

The view from the audience gives a sobering perspective of exactly who conservatives are up against when they are invited to speak on campus. The girl in the next video was coming out of her skin with rage after being “triggered” by “hate speech.” The magic happens at the 1:40 mark (obvious language warning):

I applaud Sommers for reminding them that if they act like children, they will be treated like children.

And isn’t it funny that the second the crybullies are told to quiet down, they want their free speech rights respected? The same right they’re denying the speakers while they’re relentlessly shouting them down?

But this is what we’ve come to expect from the class of two thousand and offended.

About The Author

Mark was a co-founder of the Tea Party Patriots, and served as the national coordinator. He left the organization to work more broadly on expanding the self-governance movement beyond the partisan divide. Mark appears regularly on television in outlets as diverse as MSNBC, ABC, NBC, Fox News, CNN, Bloomberg, Fox Business and the BBC. He’s highly sought after for the tea party perspective from print and electronic media outlets, from the Wall Street Journal, New York Times, L.A. Times, Washington Examiner, Politico and the The Hill. Mark blogs at, and his opinion editorials regularly run in many of the leading political newspapers both on and offline. Mark has a BA in English from San Diego State University and graduated with honors from University of the Pacific, McGeorge School of Law in 1988. He practiced real estate and business law for almost a decade. For the last eleven years of his legal career he specialized in Internet advertising law. When not fighting for the future of our nation, Mark is an avid horseman, and lives in rural northern California with his wife Patty and two children.

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