Great news, people. An undergraduate student was expelled from her hostel for having exhibited ‘homosexual tendencies’. Oh no, we are not saying that there is anything to condemn in it. It’s only right that such ‘tendencies’ against the law of nature should be thwarted. Our Supreme Court once said the same thing. Expelling students from hostels were too small a punishment for them, so they actually criminalized homosexual sex. That’s the way to do it. Aim big.
A Confused Lot
The incident happened in Mahila Maha Vidhyalaya, affiliated to the Banaras Hindu University (BHU) in Uttar Pradesh. The authorities are all acting really strange. They are appearing confused as to why the student was asked to leave the hostel. They said that there were complaints of indiscipline against the student by other students and one teacher said that the problem was homosexuality, reported The Indian Express.
There also seems to be some confusion among the authorities regarding the word ‘disease’. They summoned the girl’s parents and asked them to get treatment for their daughter’s ‘disease. This might make one wonder what they are teaching in the college. How does anyone teach anything related to the present world when they believe that a sexual orientation is a disease? Wasn’t that something idiots believed many many years ago?
A professor even said that the ‘tendencies’ were in the ‘nascent’ stage and that they were not really sure it was ‘homosexuality’. After they confirm a student’s sexual orientation, they will decide the fate of her education in their institute. As a country, we are reigning champions in this matter. We have proved that we are absolute insensitive pricks by denying admission to HIV infected students. Looks like homosexuality is going to enter the list with the most recent incident. This, not taking into consideration, unreported incidents of discrimination.
One more thing, would you have asked the girl to leave if she had shown heterosexual ‘tendencies’? No, don’t have to answer. Just think about it, if you are capable of thinking.