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WATCH: Bill Maher, Comedy Central hilariously ROAST campus crybullies

Maher: ‘I so badly want to drop kick these kids into a place where there is actual pain and suffering’

Can we take hope in the fact that even notoriously progressive leftists have started to hilariously mock campus crybullies who whine and moan and claim they are scared every time they are confronted with an opinion or belief with which they disagree?

This idea that college needs to be a “safe space” and devoid of controversial or challenging opinions was recently roasted by no less than two leftist comedy icons — Bill Maher and Comedy Central — after Emory University students complained they were in pain and felt unsafe because someone wrote “Trump 2016” in chalk on the campus.

On Real Time with Bill Maher recently, the host introduced the segment by noting “somebody wrote pro-Trump messages on the sidewalk in chalk and, I swear to God, the kids went apeshit.”

“One student said ‘I legitimately feared for my life’ … another one [said] ‘I am supposed to feel comfortable and safe but this man, Trump, is being supported by students on our campus,'” Maher said before switching to a tone of exasperation “as is their right in a democracy.” Maher went on to read student comments saying “our administration shows by their silence that they support it as well. I don’t deserve to feel afraid at my school.”

To which Maher replied: “I so badly want to drop kick these kids into a place where there is actual pain and suffering. What happened in this country?!”

Meanwhile, Comedy Central took on Emory students as well in a segment that can only be described as priceless. It’s called “Babies on campus – Donald Trump graffiti freak out.”

Check it out …

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About the Author
Fix Editor
Jennifer Kabbany is editor of The College Fix. She previously worked as a daily newspaper reporter and columnist for a decade in Southern California, and prior to that held editorial positions at The Weekly Standard, Washington Times and FrontPageMagazine. She is also a Robert Novak Journalism Fellowship recipient and has contributed to National Review.

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