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Jeff Sessions to Tackle the Problem of Protesters on College Campuses

With the national anthem protesters in the NFL making news, opinions on what counts as free speech have been appearing everywhere. Attorney General Jeff Sessions will add his voice to the mix, but he isn’t going to be talking about the NFL.

According to the Daily Mail, Sessions is going to take aim at protesters at American colleges and universities, which he says are seeking “shelter for fragile egos” and creating an “echo chamber of political correctness.”

A source close to Sessions said he will deliver a speech about this issue during a visit to Georgetown University on Tuesday.

The speech will focus on “a cottage industry of protesters to crop up who understand school administrators will capitulate to their demands.”

Sessions will argue that these protesters “are now routinely shutting down speeches and debates across the country in an effort to silence voices that are insufficiently orthodox on their pet issues.”

It is unclear which protesters Sessions will specifically deal with. Several large protests have been held by students recently, including one held in February before conservative activist Milo Yiannopoulos was going to speak at the university of California in Berkeley.

Other protests have been held surrounding Civil War monuments, several of which have been brought down and/or defaced.

Reportedly Sessions’ speech will deal with the goal of universities.

“(W)ho is to decide what is offensive and what is acceptable, what is odious and what is good? The university is supposed to be about the search for truth, not the imposition of truth by a government censor.”

Sessions is expected to say that “(f)reedom of thought and speech on the American campus are under attack.”

Sessions has already taken one stance on free speech, as it relates to the NFL national anthem protesters.

“The president has free speech rights too,” Sessions said, in response to Trump’s tweets about the anthem protesters.

Sessions added that an anthem protest “weakens the commitment we have to this nation that has provided us this freedom, arguing that the players protesting do not have to worry about prosecution but “they can expect to be condemned.”