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Anti-Idiotarian Rottweiler » Great Moments in Hysterical Overreactions (UPDATED)
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We all knew that it was only a matter of time. Rather than acknowledging the obvious, that the only thing that truly enabled Psy-Cho (other than his own psychosis) was the fact that the University had dutifully made sure that he would meet no resistance whatsoever, libtard “educators” would be running amok, just as they’ve done by expelling students for sharing breath mints or bringing their asthma medicine to school.

And so they did in this case.

A teacher gave her class a creative writing assignment, saying (and we quote): “write whatever comes to your mind. Do not judge or censor what you are writing.”

Allen Lee, a straight A student recently admitted to the Marine Corps delayed entry program (having passed the MEPS examinations that include a psych eval), made the capital mistake of assuming that his teacher meant what she said and wrote this.

For the “crime” of doing his homework as assigned to him, he’s now charged with two counts of misdemeanor disorderly conduct and, since he’s now a “criminal”, he’s had his admission to the Corps revoked.

I don’t suppose that his Idiotarian “teacher” could’ve, I don’t know, talked to him about his writing? You know, like actual teachers used to do before teaching became the Idiotarian Full Employment Program™.

“Write whatever comes to your mind. Do not judge or censor what you are writing.”

But only, of course, if you don’t mind getting a criminal record and having your future destroyed if the knuckledragging imbecile calling itself “teacher” doesn’t approve of what you write.

Besides, any judging of what you write will be done by the criminal courts, so why should you bother?

The only ones needing a psych eval (and some serious therapy) are the neurotic imbeciles in charge of our schools.

***UPDATE:*** LC & IB Brendan posts a link to this article in the comments, wondering how come nobody learned a fucking thing.

Because they don’t want to learn, Brendan. He who won’t read is no better off than he who can’t, and the conformist “good little Germans” in charge of our schools desperately don’t want to. It would not merely shatter their delusional idea that they somehow matter in the grand scheme of things, that they’re “special” in any way, it would also force them to admit that they are nothing but ignorant bullies, jock straps in brown shirts pretending to be worth the skin they inhabit.

They would have to face the harsh reality of their drab, boring lives, the reality that they’ll never contribute anything to society, that the best they can hope for is to be good serfs fitting the mold that somebody else carved out for them. They’ll never be the Einsteins, Mozarts, Paines or Newtons of our time because they don’t have the ability. They don’t have the individualism, the ability to think outside the box, the curiosity and plain “oddness” required, all they have is the ability to torture those that show signs of it, to hate those who are different.

This is not to say that every “odd” kid is going to be the next Beethoven, only a small minority of them are, but none of the good little robots are. Nor is it to say that there is anything justifying the actions of the Klebolds, Harrises and Psy-Chos, because there isn’t. But it is troubling that our society’s only response to “uncool” kids snapping and committing inexcusable atrocities is to make the lives of “odd” kids everywhere even more frustrating, torturous and unbearable.

17 Responses to “Great Moments in Hysterical Overreactions (UPDATED)”
  1. Wishbone Comment by Wishbone

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    Misha, I hate to sound as if I’m repeating myself here, but what the bollocks is going on over there? It’s starting to sound like “Europe II”.

    Honestly, the parallels are uncanny, to say nothing of terrifying.

  2. Unregistered Comment by LC Serena QB

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    Fabulous, while my final essay will probably not be so “colorful” (heehee), it is on the same topic. Guess I’d better watch what I say for fear of the Mesa Police Department being my “peer editor”, eh? :dry_tb:

  3. CiSSnarl5.7 Comment by CiSSnarl5.7

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    Reading his essay…Teen Angst. Prety damn simple give the fact he’s heading into the USMC, added with the generally sometimes unpleasant situation of ..well just being a teen-ager…no weight given that this kid is entering the Military?

    Pathetic, the teacher, the principle, the school board, and any fucking court that allowed this to happen is utterly pathetic….

  4. TJ's Anti-Contrarian Blog Comment by TJ's Anti-Contrarian Blog

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    For a crime to be committed you need 3 things:

    Actus Reus - an evil act
    Mens Rea - evil intent
    A Law - a statute that defines the act as illegal.

    WTF is up with McHenry county prosecutors? don’t they know this too? I think I’ll write and ask them….fucktards

  5. jaybear Comment by jaybear

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    Speaking from a teachers point of view:

    I have a student in one of my video classes this semester. This kid is farking brilliant, and does a lot of special effects work on his own at home. One day he comes running in to show me one of his short special effects movies, I tell him to fire it up and am shocked to see that it’s him pointing an airsoft rifle to his head…pulling the trigger…and blowing the back of his head off. He’s animated a muzzle blast as well as masking and compositing a very convincing special effect of the back of his head spraying out in a red cloud of jelly. He looked at me obviously very proud of the job he did and all I can do is stare open mouthed at him. So what do I do? I’m obligated to report this by state law and I do so….but I also emphasize that this kid is one of the happiest kids in my class, he gets along with everyone, and is about as enthusiastic about this stuff as you can get.

    About a week later, this kid came to me and apologized to me for causing such a big stir with his movie…He had been talked to by counselors, principals, police, district officials, and psychologists. He said that he never even thought about killing himself, he was just making “cool” special effects like he sees in the movies, he also told me that he was warned about “zero tolerance” and was considered for suspension due to that…..I went to the principal and told him that this kid was just a little over enthusiastic and didn’t consider the content of the video…he had just found new effects software and had gone overboard with it. The principal agreed (proof that there’s some common sense at the admin level in schools). This kid now is one of my top students, and the stuff he is turning out is damned near professional quality.

    The point of all this is that kids will sometimes run away with an idea or inspiration, never considering the impact of it. With the unbelievable hyper sensitivity that is epidemic in schools today, that kind of “enthusiasm”..while understandable…can cause problems. I encourage that enthusiasm and energy in my classes, I let a few things go that I probably shouldn’t, but I also tell the kids to bridle that enthusiasm with a small dose of common sense…to think about what they are doing.

    This future Marine should not suffer these extreme consequences for his thoughtlessness, it’s a total over reaction…but he should have known what an essay like this would do…especially with all of the hand wringing over the VT murders…

    a little common sense on both sides would have been a good thing.

  6. Spartan24 Comment by Spartan24

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    This is getting worse and worse. 20 years ago my husband was a senior in high school and had fights with some other kid in his class. One day he and a friend thought that it would be funny to blow up the kid’s locker. His friend turned him in and my husband went to youth authority for a year and a half. This ruined his military career (he had finished basic training a few months earlier) and gave him a felony that he cannot get rid of. He also was sent for a “psych eval” with a school or police psychologist who said that he was basically drooling on himself. His mother paid for 2 separate evals from independant psychologists who said he was perfectly normal. We still think that the original psychologist was hired by the school to paint trouble makers as some sort of defects. My husband is now a college graduate with several degrees but a deep digging cop could discover the “terrorism” conviction from 20 years ago and ruin his life.

  7. LC Mrs. M-ITT™ Comment by LC Mrs. M-ITT™

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    I used to work with daycare kids. Mostly 3 year olds. Believe me..at that age you learn to expect ANYTHING from those kids.
    One day we were out on the playground with the other classes and I was sitting with another teacher that was about 10 years younger than me. Didn’t take long to figure out she was a moonbat.

    One of the boys in her class came up and wanted to sit in her lap. The kids were always hanging around the teachers begging for attention they were obviously not getting from their parents. She was too busy talking to pay attention to him. He finally got tired of trying to get her to listen to him so he reaches up and grabs her breast to get her to look at him.

    She FREAKED.

    She was going off the deep at that poor kid. She had him in tears telling him she was going to call the police, and tell his parents, and talking about how that was sexual harassment and that he needed to be checked out by a psychologist and basically acting as if she had just been raped.

    She looked at me and was expecting me to agree with her. I just told the kid to go play and then looked at her and told her to grow up and get a life. Kids at that age have absolutely NO sense of propriety in that they are beginning to discover things about their own bodies and that curiosity will cause them to do things that can be misunderstood by people with overly sensitive emotions. He’s a freaking THREE YEAR OLD. He was trying to get her attention and just reached up and grabbed the first thing he could get a handful of. I had to go to the director and explain the situation to her before the moonbat could get to her. When she did..the director just rolled her eyes and told the girl to calm down and grow up. LOL

    I’ve had kids come up and pull out my shirt and look down it to see what’s in there. I just take their hands away and tell them that’s not polite to do. You can’t go off the deep end with young children like that. A calm reprimand is generally all that is needed.

    People like the moonbat are the reason our schools are going to hell in a hand basket.

  8. LCBrendan Comment by LCBrendan

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    Misha

    For the love of God, (not you lot) doesn’t anyone remember this???

    No one has learned a fucking thing.

  9. Unregistered Comment by Special Ed

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    LC Brenden’s link brings up memories. Like many, I was a geek in school, especially High School. Some of us played chess at lunchtime in the physical science room. I got good grades and the highest test scores in school. I’m also mildly autistic, although in those days we called it socially inept, withdrawn, shy, yada-yada. Dates? Nah. Chicken. I liked girls, I would like to have been popular, etc, but they did things that are still incomprehensible to me, the popular kids, that is. But I didn’t get picked on, and most of my friends didn’t much, either. We were a small school, and when one of the geeks and nerds plays center and nose tackle on the varsity football team, puts the shot and throws discus in Track and Field, ya just don’t mess with them too much.

    Thank goodness for genetics, what?

    I only got sent to the Principal for asking a teacher to teach the subject instead of haring off on personal tangents all the time. Imagine! Wanting to learn in school!

  10. L.C. Rowane Comment by L.C. Rowane

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    Fuck a bunch of “psych eval” If we don’t get these moonbat idiots out of our school systems, indoctrinating our kids they’re going to bring our country down.


    Death to Islam, and
    their mediot stooges!
    Duty, Honor, Country
    (in THAT order)
    Rowane

  11. Cheapshot911 Comment by Cheapshot911

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    ‘Seems the site’s down. Here’s the cached link

  12. Unregistered Comment by trifith

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    I remember back in high school, after the Columbine shootings, I got in a bit of trouble. I owned a old US Army black trench coat and had worn in to school for several years. The day of the shooting I had to work. I worked the 5pm-3am shift at the local Taco Hell, and had no radio in my car. Due to travel times, etc. I had not heard ANYTHING about the shootings. Hell, I barely had time for sleep in those days, up at 0600, for raider team, school till 3, home, shower, work, home, sleep, repeat. I had no time for the news. I wore my trench coat the next day, as I always did, and couldn’t figure out all the weird looks till one sf my few friends mentioned the shooting. I thought Okay, no big deal, I wear this all the time, I’ll just leave it home tomorrow, and for a few weeks. Didn’t stop one of my JROTC instructors from giving me a bit of what Doc Russia calls Gunny therapy.

  13. LCBrendan Comment by LCBrendan

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    I’ve had kids come up and pull out my shirt and look down it to see what’s in there.

    I still like doing that. I’m just not allowed to any more. :roflmao_wp:

  14. Unregistered Comment by snelson134

    Strict Standards: call_user_func_array() expects parameter 1 to be a valid callback, non-static method emotions::filter_text() should not be called statically in /home/misha/public_html/2007/wp-includes/plugin.php on line 59

    If I were still in high school today, I wouldn’t have ever managed to graduate. My friends and I played wargames, we read fantasy and science fiction, we would have tripped off every profile these people had. It was a private Presbyterian high school; I was the one who brought Erik Van Daniken books to Bible class. :devil_tb:

    Schools are not geared to handle anything but the mass in the middle.

  15. JeepThang Comment by JeepThang

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    Theres no such thing as “creative writing”.. you’ll learn to write what the teacher likes or you’ll get bad grades.. this I know for a fact.

    Brendan, thanks for that link.. really an eye-opener.
    In 1989, the year after I graduated high school.. things changed. Metal detectors and guards were in the school.
    Why? I have no idea. It was really weird listening to my friends, at the time, who were still in school. I couldnt believe we were talking about the same place.

    I feel sorry for those kids writing to that Slashdot article.

    Oh.. I wore a black trenchcoat too.. but not for any other reason than I liked Edward Woodward’s Equalizer, which was on at that time.
    I wouldnt last 10 minutes being me in high school now.

  16. LC Mrs. M-ITT™ Comment by LC Mrs. M-ITT™

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    I still like doing that. I’m just not allowed to any more.

    :roflmao_wp:

  17. AyUaxe Comment by AyUaxe

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    This is a sad example of how spineless, weak, and two-faced our public institutions and their bureaucrats have become. They say write whatever, without consequences, but when they get something they don’t like, it’s charges and over-the-top consequences. At the same time, how completely stupid of this guy–he’s not a kid, he’s a young adult. He has some basic responsibilities to be civil, even toward people he doesn’t respect. He also ought, by G12, to have enough sense to know that he’s in school to soak in what info he can get and get out with good grades. It’s a strategy game, with some slight resemblance to adult life, no matter what anyone tells you. Frankly, I don’t know that I would want someone with so little self-control and common sense as this guy in USMC–seems more like the whiny, self-indulgent British Marine in Iran type. To those of you who, like me are parents of kids still in school, I’d strongly recommend (from personal adverse experience–didn’t wake up to the grade game, ’til too late–been paying for it ever since) that you make it clear to them that knowledge is good and A grades are better. When a teacher says write anything you want or whatever you’re feeling, that means write what you’re feeling will get you a good grade in that class. Express yourself honestly, but not stupidly. Don’t destroy your message by packaging it in a way that’s sure to overwhelm the content. The fact that a guy, seemingly decent and dedicated enough to go USMC, hadn’t figured this out by the time he finished his freshman year, if not earlier, is a glaring indictment of several people and institutions, maybe of him, maybe not. Still, he did nothing criminal and should be/probably will be acquitted, if he’s got the cajones to stand up against the charges. That will be the next test for a pass/fail grade. Hope he’s smarter dealing with the judge than he was with his teacher.