Oklahoma cop faces disciplinary action for refusing to order men to Muslim event in Tulsa.

Here is a link to the story, and below, my very subtle edit of the video. The story is worth checking out. I would say this needs investigation for violation of the 1st amendment among other things.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

4 thoughts on “Oklahoma cop faces disciplinary action for refusing to order men to Muslim event in Tulsa.

  1. This is my hometown, where I currently live. Paul Fields is a 1st Amendment hero in my book, and I hope he eventually wins his case. Tulsa Police Dept. is a pressure cooker of an agency to work for. There is much political infighting there. Shortly after the news of this event broke, Brigitte Gabriel’s Act for America held a rally in in support of Capt. Fields, which prompted Tulsa’s own worthless, leftist dhimmis of “Say No To Hate” to hold a counter-demonstration. They brought brooms to “symbolically sweep” so-called bigotry off the streets. While driving thru the streets of Tulsa, I cringe every time I see a vehicle with one of their “Say No To Hate” stickers displayed. Fortunately for them, I’m CURRENTLY NOT predisposed towards instigating road rage, at least not yet, lol.

    Incidentally, our local CBS affiliate reporter on the video above, Lori Fulbright, is married to a TPD officer, but I don’t know her views on this issue (most likely against Capt. Fields. She is media, after all). To her credit, back in 2010, she visited us in Basra Iraq during my unit’s deployment there.

    Thanks for running this story Eeyore, and everything else you do.

  2. Newson6: Judge Dismisses Capt. Paul Fields’ Case Against City Of Tulsa
    TULSA, Oklahoma – A federal judge has ruled against Tulsa Police Captain Paul Fields and his law suit against the City of Tulsa.

    He had sued the city after being disciplined for refusing to attend or order his officers to attend a law enforcement appreciation day event at a mosque.

    Fields said following that order violated his religious rights.

    The judge said Fields did not have to attend, but had the option to send others, so his religious rights were not violated.

    The judge added, even if Fields had been ordered to go, he did not have to partake of the religious services being offered at the event.

    read the sixteen page opinion

  3. It is a clear violation of the First Amendment to order someone to attend a religious ceremony, any Judge, Federal, State or Local, that says anyone can be ordered to attend religious ceremonies should be removed from the bench and their law license lifted.

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