[NetBehaviour] Student writes essay, arrested by police.
marc.garrett at furtherfield.org
Sun Apr 29 23:56:20 CEST 2007
Just been translating your Dutch, which I am sure is wrong but hopefully
have got the gist here...
"Ah yes, the emperialist state punishes those who express their
confusion creatively. America is the monster, and hurts those who are
also their victims, even more. Just to get the message across that the
emotional psychology or its people's are allowed exit other than through
pain. The only way out is death, religion, comformity, self censorship
and repeated oppression or others.
long live Dath father and the Evil Empire, at whatever cost…
is this close?
> Ah ja, straft de emperialist staat drukken degenen die hun verwarring
> creatief uit. Amerika is het monster en kwetst degenen die zijn ook
> hun slachtoffers, zelfs meer. Slechts om het bericht dat de emotionele
> psychologie of zijn van mensen uitgangs andere de zijn toegestaan over
> te brengen dan door pijn. De enige weg uit is doods, godsdienst,
> comformity, zelf censuur en herhaalde onderdrukking of anderen.
> Snak rechtstreeks Dath vader en het Kwade Rijk, aan wat dan ook kostte…
> Karen. .............
> On 4/29/07, *marc* < marc.garrett at furtherfield.org
> <mailto:marc.garrett at furtherfield.org>> wrote:
> Student writes essay, arrested by police.
> High school senior Allen Lee sat down with his creative writing
> class on
> Monday and penned an essay that so disturbed his teacher, school
> administrators and police that he was charged with disorderly
> "I understand what happened recently at Virginia Tech," said the
> father, Albert Lee, referring to last week's massacre of 32
> students by
> gunman Seung-Hui Cho. "I understand the situation."
> But he added: "I don't see how somebody can get charged by writing in
> their homework. The teacher asked them to express themselves, and he
> followed instructions."
> Allen Lee, an 18-year-old straight-A student at Cary-Grove High
> was arrested Tuesday near his home and charged with disorderly conduct
> for an essay police described as violently disturbing but not directed
> toward any specific person or location.
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