(Natural News) A 17-year-old girl from Manitoba, Canada, was suspended from her high school recently for objecting to wearing a "rainbow-colored" LGBTQP poppy broach, a personal decision that faculty and administrators at the school dubbed as "hate speech" before punishing her for it.
While the Interlake School Division refuses to either confirm or deny that this Stonewall Collegiate student, identified only as Natalie, was, in fact, suspended until after Remembrance Day, statements that she and her father made to the Post Millennial reveal that this is precisely what took place.
It all started when teachers, counselors, and some students said we should wear the rainbow poppy," Natalie told reporters, adding that she vehemently disagreed with this mandate because it tarnishes the pin's true purpose. "I typed up papers on a computer, printed them off, and taped them up in the halls."
The poppy, as you may know, has long been a symbol of Remembrance Day, or what we know here in the United States as Veterans Day. Its red color represents blood, while black symbolizes widows and loved ones. Green further represents the land upon which the blood of courageous heroes was spilled - and these three colors are not to be changed in any way, as they memorialize lives that were lost, and horrors endured, during times of war.
But at Stonewall Collegiate, the Cult of LGBTQP decided to change these colors into the the gay "rainbow" before proceeding to coercively force students to be branded with it, or else face punishment.
"You've got a whole month dedicated to the LGBTQ community, but the people who legitimately made a difference and died so that we could live decent lives get one day," reads a poster that Natalie taped up to the wall of her school in protest of this LGBTQP takeover of Remembrance Day.
"You don't need a poppy, you just clearly want attention. One day to celebrate the real heroes how about we don't make it about your sexuality for once?" the poster went on to state.
Natalie says that as she was affixing her posters to the walls, teachers were creeping up behind her to tear them down.
"I watched as they took them to the office and gave them to the secretary," Natalie says.
Pro-LGBTQP administrators screamed at Natalie, almost made her cry
Not long after she headed back to class, Natalie was called into the principal's office and confronted. Principal Jason Calissis and Vice Principal Bryce Baldwin reportedly began "yelling at her to the point where she became afraid and was on the verge of tears."
"They accused me of hate speech and endangering the physical safety of the group of individuals (LGBT students)," Natalie told the Post Millennial.
"They asked me what I was thinking, and I told them everything," she added. "I said I was just voicing my beliefs and morals. I got to the point of almost crying, but I didn't. I had to be the voice for all those families who were greatly disrespected and offended."
Natalie also tried to record this confrontation for her own protection, but says that Principal Calissis and Vice Principal Baldwin confiscated her phone and sent her packing.
"So I asked why? Why am I being suspended and punished for expressing my feelings?" Natalie went on to explain about this horrific encounter. "And they said everybody is entitled to their own beliefs, opinions, and way of life. So I asked, why am I not?"
Natalie's father told the media that what his daughter experienced did, in fact, happen as she says. When he arrived at the school to pick her up and take her home, Natalie's father witnessed school administrators returning Natalie's phone to her, and confirmed that she was barred from returning back to school until after Remembrance Day.
He also says that school administrators admitted to him that his daughter was suspended for refusing to wear the rainbow poppy, which they believe constitutes "hate speech," which isn't even a real thing, by the way.
For more related news about how the LGBTQP mafia now openly persecutes people it doesn't like, including children, be sure to check out Gender.news.