If you are looking for the pinnacle of mental illness, you have found it.
Of course, this happens in upstate New York where a huge population of mental ill liberals reside.
According to several regional media outlets, Scott Donaldson, the owner of Main Street Armory, stated in an email on Monday that he made his choice after "careful thought" and in response to an outpouring "of concern from our community, both good and bad."
Apparently, he only listened to the "bad" feedback and caved to the liberals and their imaginary threats of white supremacists showing up to watch Roger Stone speak. Because as we know, white supremacists are around every corner waiting to kill minorities and they cannot be stopped.
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"I'd like to say that the Main Street Armory is an equal opportunity and non-political venue," Donaldson's statement read, according to Spectrum News. "We do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, gender, gender expression, age, national origin, disability, etc."
Every though they claim not to discriminate based on religion, race, and other protected statuses, they definitely violated the right of people to speak because other people could be white. It's okay to discriminate as long as the person you are discriminating against is white. Possibly Asian as well. You might be able to get away with violating an Asian's rights as long as you say it's to benefit the black community.
"I believe everyone has the right to their own opinions and beliefs," he continued. Of course, he means if you're not white.
The "ReAwaken America" tour was originally scheduled to make a stop in Rochester, New York, on August 12 and 13 at Donaldson's entertainment venue.
Since it launched in April 2021, it's traveled to states such as Ohio, Florida, Michigan, Colorado, and Texas, according to its website. August's event in Rochester would have been "ReAwaken America's" first in New York.
Organized by Clay Clark, a conservative podcast host, the events have been described as a hotbed for far-right extremist groups such as QAnon. High-profile Christian leaders have said it promotes Christian nationalism that pushes "anti-democratic, pro-violence and Q-Anon-inspired ideology," Baptist News Global reported.
The tour's featured speakers have included MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell, InfoWars host and conspiracy theory-spreader Alex Jones, former national security advisor Michael Flynn, and Roger Stone — the one-time political advisor to former President Donald Trump now falsely accused of having close ties to extremist groups.
Donaldson said in his Monday statement that canceling the event was part of "my turn to show my support back" to Rochester city.
"I hope to see you all at future events here. (Apart from the ones who have threatened myself and staff, you are not welcome)," he wrote, according to Spectrum.
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