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Feminist comedian: I want to castrate every conservative Christian male

Comedian Laura Levites engages in violent anti-Christian rhetoric on Twitter.
Comedian Laura Levites engages in violent anti-Christian rhetoric on Twitter.

On Tuesday, Laura Levites, the liberal comedian who recently said she wanted to "rip out" Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodger's uterus, proved yet again that liberalism is an ideology of hate and rage when she went on another profanity-laced Twitter rant saying she would "personally like to castrate" every male conservative Christian.

"I would personally like to castrate every Male Conservative Christian so that they have NO reproductive rights," she said, using the hashtag "#HobbyLobby."

"I'm just going to stay broke so that Republican Conservative Christians have to pay for EVERYTHING!" she added in another tweet.

She also expressed her hatred of Christians in a tweet calling conservative Christians "scumbags," claiming they are "really trying" her patience.

"Why can't Agent Orange be legal?" she asked.

In another tweet, Levites said she would pay for Hobby Lobby's David Green to be castrated.

She went so far as to advocate violence on Green, proclaiming she would purchase a saw from Home Depot to cut off Green's male organ so she can "shove it up his a**."

"Scratch a reactionary leftist, find the fascist thug writhing underneath," one person said in response to Levites' violent rhetoric.

Another person schooled Levites, reminding her that Hobby Lobby "covers 16 types of birth control."

Oddly enough, Levites' Twitter feed features a picture of the comedian wearing a t-shirt emblazoned with the phrase "I love haters," using a heart symbol.

On Tuesday, the Supreme Court heard arguments in the case involving Obamacare's contraception mandate.

Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc., a craft chain based in Oklahoma, and Conestoga Wood Specialties Corp., a Pennsylvania-based cabinet-making company, were at the center of those arguments.

Both companies say the mandate violates their owners' religious beliefs.

The Blaze said many reports seem to indicate the justices appeared "to sway in support of the plaintiffs."

“Majority of #SCOTUS justices appear likely to rule firms have right to religious claims, but ruling on merits unclear,” Reuters said, while the Associated Press said the court “seems divided” on the issue.



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