In today’s grievance culture, with its identity politics, the grievance lobby has succeeded in shifting the fulcrum of the human rights debate.
The widely made claim that hate speech against the Jews was a primary factor of the Holocaust has no empirical support.
In a society of increasing diversity, criminalizing speech that defames religions would put us on the road to a tyranny of silence.
Where do European leaders really stand on the right to offend? For without that, there is no such thing as free speech.
An increasingly multicultural, multiethnic, and multireligious world doesn’t call for less diversity of speech, but for more.
We need a global movement to fight blasphemy and other insult laws, and the European Union should lead the way by removing them. Europe should…
We need a serious debate about free speech in a globalized world in order to avoid ad hoc, short-term decisions to calm emotions.
The Cartoon Crisis, as it came to be known, spiraled into a violent fiasco as Muslims around the world erupted in protest of the images.
In Hirsi Ali’s view, we need more depictions of Muhammad, including an Islamic version of Monty Python’s Jesus comedy, The Life of Brian.
Europe must shed the straitjacket of political correctness, which makes it impossible to criticize minorities for anything.
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