Alert the authorities; we have a thought criminal:
When Elizabeth Poe saw video footage of the Women’s March in Washington DC the day after President Trump was inaugurated, she was horrified by all of the vulgarity on display. Women carried signs emblazoned with genitals, many repeatedly chanted curse words, and celebrities delivered speeches riddled with explicit content and threats of violence.
Poe, who has owned a yarn store in Franklin, Tennessee for five years, was frustrated that so many women wore knitted “pussyhats” to the march, ruining what once was a “cute little pattern.” When a woman visited her store the very next day asking for pink yarn to make a hat like the ones she had seen women wearing at the march on TV, she took to Facebook and asked customers who wanted yarn to make a pussyhat to go elsewhere.
The offending post:
Outraged moonbats took the post viral. In the following days, she received hundreds of phone calls.
On these calls, she’s been screamed at, called names, and threatened with rape and other violent acts. Some of the callers just breathed loudly into the phone.
But on the bright side, she did more business in a few days than she normally does in a month, receiving orders and support from every state in the union and as far away as Hong Kong.
“In these four walls, I will control what goes on,” she said. “And that is my right.”
It usually pays to stand your ground, even against a mob of rabid moonbats.
On a tip from J and Anonymous.