In a society of increasing diversity, criminalizing speech that defames religions would put us on the road to a tyranny of silence.
In today’s grievance culture, with its identity politics, the grievance lobby has succeeded in shifting the fulcrum of the human rights debate.
Leading Nazis, such as Joseph Goebbels and Theodor Fritsch were all prosecuted by the Weimar Republic for their anti-Semitic speech.
Taking offence has never been easier, or indeed more popular: many have developed sensitivity so exquisite that it has become excessive.
Europe must shed the straitjacket of political correctness, which makes it impossible to criticize minorities for anything.
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.
What kind of civilization is this if we cannot mock those who blow up trains and planes and commit mass-murder of innocent people?
The widely made claim that hate speech against the Jews was a primary factor of the Holocaust has no empirical support.
An increasingly multicultural, multiethnic, and multireligious world doesn’t call for less diversity of speech, but for more.
Portraying the Christian God armed with a bomb does not mean you think that all Christians are drunkards or terrorists.
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