Florida, Chester Virginia, Twenty Year discussed on Red Eye Radio


What that gets down to in terms of free speech and and and all of that it's it's it's a it's a very always a very interesting discussion but but uh it'll be interesting to watch this and are a case in florida scuttle robert in chester virginia robert welcome you're on red eye radio welcome to the show we'll take um you talking about her earlier the twenty year old probably doesn't have a case i i don't know if they have a case or not uh they're by the way there are like three cases now i think but i don't know that they have a case because there's no inherent right to buy from any given retail of that's one way to look at it go ahead at uh actually know because the case with the uh uh cakemaker the floor shop in the video go first that refuse to take and provide services to lbgt q wedding that's because of that is because they are viewed as a protected class that's why the no no no go ahead but they can take and use that as an argument has being precedent even though the day or a pretended there has been no precedent set yet because that case cases done the leija's the legislature would create that protected class not the courts well i mean i can understand that the other thing is 109 limited let me this finisher because the amino nobody is our here's the interesting thing is nobody in the left is arguing that that cop has a right to coffee at that coffee shop bri because the police aren't considered a protected class nah but true okay and i i n okay we can go along with that the the other thing is is that as an example a year 17yearold now in some states as an example a 17yearold can still be uh designated a juvenile delinquence for not attending school and then when you turn eighteen you become what is called a minor adult now what we have done is we have confused being called a minor with a minor adult which generally goes for eighteen to twenty and then when you become twenty one you become a full adults and those are legal definitions that are under most state laws i don't think.

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