How Far Would You Go to Defend Freedom of Speech?

مهما يكون رايك بالسياسة، ماهو سبب انك تسب و تغلط على غيرك بدون ما تتعاقب. انك تستعمل كلمات و مسبات اصلا غير مقبولة بأحاديث عادية، و همن تتوقع انه محد يعاقبك لما تستعملها ضد ملوك و رؤساء دول، معناه انه عقلك مو وياك…. الاحترام اساس الكلام يا ناصر… و للأسف، باستعمالك للمسبات ضد ملوك السعودية و البحرين، خلا الناس اللي اصلا مع حرية التعبير مثلي (مثال، مثال، مثال، مثال، و مثال آخر) يوقفون ضدك و يعاتبونك…. معقول انك تستعمل كلمات واطية، مثل يهود و خنازير و نعل، و تتوقع محد يلومك و يوديك أمن الدولة؟ صعبة يا ناصر، صعبة

I found out today that my support of freedom of speech does actually has limits, and they’re called politeness and common courtesy. No one will support you, if you use swear language and profanities.

A Kuwaiti called Abul tweeted nasty stuff about Al-Khalifa and also about King Abdullah, and was detained by Amn Al-Dawla because of what he said. I don’t regard his statements as freedom of speech, as much as someone who’s deliberately insulting leaders of other countries.

I’m all for freedom of speech. Only as long as you don’t insult people and use verbally abusing profanities. In my opinion, this particular tweeter was especially rude to the Saudi and Ba7rani monarchy.

You can disagree as much as you want (much like I did here, here, here, here, and here) with their policiers, but don’t you ever resort to verbal swearing. It will only diminish your opinion of what ever wrong you think they did.


Why? عيب عليكم ياعيال الديرة


Facebook Friends Tattoo Was Fake

According to the Dutch paper Telegraaf, Rotterdam tattoo artist Dex Moelker fessed up to pulling off what amounts to an advertising stunt.

“It is a try out tattoo, a transfer, that washes off in a couple of days,” Moelker told the paper.

Turns out, the Facebook friends’ tattoo (shown here) was a compete fake. It was simply a publicity stunt for a company that makes Facebook profile pic gifts. Here’s the link.