There is no stone the so-called “PC Police” will leave unturned if they can help it.
They’ve infiltrated colleges, the media, and social media with their propaganda.
But their most recent infiltration of the Post Office will leave you scratching your head in confusion.
Tavia Hunt just wanted to mail a Christmas letter with a custom stamp of her family standing in front of the famous St. Basil’s Cathedral.
However, there was just one problem with this seemingly innocuous act.
Her stamp was deemed “offensive” because it was “too religious.”
In 2017, the U.S. Postal Service created a new rule banning custom stamps with religious symbols in them.
They claim such stamps could be offensive.
Tavia Hunt was only looking to print some nice stamps for the family Christmas cards. But what she found might become a pivotal Supreme Court case testing the deep state’s war against Christmas.
Lawyers for Hunt on Thursday sent a letter to the U.S. Postal Service demanding an explanation for a policy adopted in early 2017 that allegedly bars “all religious content” from being used on U.S. postal stamps, even those created privately through third-party printers authorized to create customized stamps.
A bar on religious imagery in stamps would be unconstitutional, according to Tavia’s lawyers at First Liberty Institute, a legal group dedicated exclusively to defending religious freedom for all Americans.
Hunt is the wife of Clarke Hunt, the owner of the Kansas City Chiefs. Earlier this year she decided to have custom stamps made from a picture of her family taken in front of the easily recognizable onion-shaped minarets of St. Basil’s Cathedral. It’s a cute if familiar image: American tourists, standing in front of St. Basil’s in silly fur hats. Hunt and two of her daughters are holding a flag reading “Chief’s Kingdom” in the team colors.
The stamp was just a family picture in front of the famous St. Basil’s Cathedral.
But that is a bridge too far for the PC Police.
Meanwhile the Post Office continues to sell “Eid Mubarak” stamps commemorating a Muslim festival.
They also sell Hanukkah and Kwanzaa stamps.
Should the Post office repeal their guideline banning religious stamps? Let us know your thoughts in the comments.