Originally posted by Crakeur
wasn't the film made in the states? if so, they weren't breaking any laws here, other than good taste laws by producing the worst bit of filmmaking I've ever seen.
Originally posted by OneEleven
Originally posted by tothetenthpower
this is cleary a move to appease the extremists.
Any parent worth his/her weight in peanut butter knows that 'appeasing' bad behavior, i.e. a hissy fit, only feeds such behavior ...
Toned down, the two compare quite nicely, parenting and extremists ...
If you serve your child green beans for dinner, and the child throws the plate against the wall to express his distaste, do you apologize for serving green beans?
Or do you discipline the child for throwing the plate?
A hissy fit is a hissy fit ... Sometimes it's plates against the wall, and sometimes it's setting fire to an embassy and killing an ambassador ...
Governments world wide are run by horrible parents ...
Originally posted by Expat888
bloody typical ... they protest the film westerners complain... they file charges against the film makers westerners complain and laugh ... then westerners wonder why the rest of the world has little to no respect for them ...
at least egypt is making an effort to solve the problem in a more civilized manner now rather than continuing with violence..
Originally posted by Aloysius the Gaul
Well the US charges peole for crimes not comminted on US soil, the Spanish charged Allende, all sorts of people are making complaints about miscellaneous dictators and other bad dudes to the ICC, etc.
Why should moslems miss out??
Brandenburg v. Ohio, 395 U.S. 444 (1969), was a landmark United States Supreme Court case based on the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. The Court held that government cannot punish inflammatory speech unless that speech is directed to inciting, and is likely to incite, imminent lawless action.