Object On Boy’s Shirt Got Him Suspended From School… Guess What DIDN’T Happen Next

Dean James III% AMERICA’S FREEDOM FIGHTERS –

An eighth grade student in Oregon was suspended from school because the he wore a shirt that the principal didn’t like. The shirt he was wearing in support of America’s military had a picture of a rifle on it. Unbelievable. Did Obama congratulate him for his patriotism and invite him to the White House? HELL NO!

~aboy3

Alan Holmes has a brother who is a Marine and simply wanted to show his support for the troops, something he says he was doing when he wore a shirt with an image of the traditional soldier memorial, with a rifle, boots, and a helmet to Dexter McCarty Middle School.

take our poll - story continues below

Whom do you consider to be the most corrupt Democrat Politician?

  • Whom do you consider to be the most corrupt Democrat Politician?  

  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.
Completing this poll grants you access to AFF updates free of charge. You may opt out at anytime. You also agree to this site's Privacy Policy and Terms of Use.

Apparently the principal doesn’t like our military.

ADVERTISEMENT - STORY CONTINUES BELOW

According to KATU, the principal spotted the shirt and gave him an ultimatum, switch shirts or face and in-school suspension. But Alan didn’t back down.

“The principal, I asked him, is this considered a suspension? He said yes I’ll see you tomorrow and I left,” Alan told KATU.

~aboy2

Suspended for wearing this? Completely ridiculous.

ADVERTISEMENT - STORY CONTINUES BELOW

Alan still can’t understand why the image caused so much fuss.

Alan said he will never forget the day his older brother returned from safely after serving in Iraq, even though he was just a young boy at the time.

“I was proud of him. I remember the day he came home and I was just so happy. I was little but I still remember it, he made me happy,” Alan said.

One thing that makes Alan’s suspension so absurd is that the principal cited the school dress code as the reason for the suspension. It bars students from wearing any clothes promoting alcohol, drugs, tobacco or violence. Well, supporting America’s heroes hardly falls into any of those categories as far as I can see.

ADVERTISEMENT - STORY CONTINUES BELOW

~aboy1

Alan’s older brother

“I was just upset. I was heartbroken. My brother, he means everything [to] me. Just being able to help and give back to the people who fought and died for us it just makes me feel good,” the young patriot said.

My good friend Sean Brown at Mad World News adds:

Unsurprisingly, the school hasn’t issued a formal statement over the incident. However, it did say that weapons printed on a shirt are inappropriate for a school setting, even if they are being depicted as the battlefield cross, which is pretty much the opposite of menacing.

But isn’t it ironic that a white boy, who was showing support for our military — and more specifically his older brother — was suspended from school only because his shirt depicted a rifle that was actually being displayed in an absolutely non-violent manner, yet a Muslim kid brings a hoax bomb to school and gets a hero’s welcome everywhere he goes? Talk about a completely backwards nation.

~aclock

Here’s what I want to know — if the mere sight of a rifle printed on a shirt is enough to get a kid suspended because it promotes violence, then why isn’t a device that looks like a bomb, has all the characteristics of a bomb, and is basically a bomb missing a detonator and explosives reason for immediate intervention by authorities? I’ll tell you why – political correctness, and it’s going to be the end of our nation as we know it.

Unbelievable…

[H/T: Opposing Views]

Dean James III% AMERICA’S FREEDOM FIGHTERS

Facebook Has Banned Us!

The leftists at Facebook decided they didn’t like our message, so they removed our page and are censoring us. Help us fight back and subscribe to our newsletter so that you can stay up-to-date with everything Facebook doesn’t want you to see!


Facebook Comments