University of Ottawa Muslim bitch asks Ann Coulter, "Since I don't have a flying carpet what mode of transportation should I use?"

She replied, “What mode should you use? How about a camel!” Fiery right wing pundit Ann Coulter took aim at a University administrator over an e-mail from the school warning her to use “restraint, respect and consideration” when addressing Ontario students.


UPDATE: 3/24  10:17PM: Security concerns force cancellation of Ann Coulter appearance. Says Ann, “This has never, ever, ever happened before — even at the stupidest American university.”

After protesters at the University of Ottawa prevented Ann Coulter from giving a speech Tuesday night, the American conservative writer said it proved the point she came to make — free speech in Canada leaves much to be desired.

Then she said what she really thought of the student protesters who surrounded Marion Hall, making it too unsafe, in the view of her bodyguard, for the pundit to attempt entry.

“The University of Ottawa is really easy to get into, isn’t it?” she said in an interview with the Citizen after the cancelled event. “I never get any trouble at the Ivy League schools. It’s always the bush-league schools.” READ MORE: OTTAWA CITIZEN

Speaking to students and academics at the University of Western Ontario Monday, Coulter said the e-mail sent to her Friday by Francois Houle, vice-president academic and provost of the University of Ottawa, targeted her as a member of an identifiable group and as such, she will be filing a complaint with the Human Rights Commission alleging hate speech.

“I’m sure the Human Rights Commission will get to the bottom of it,” Coulter said to loud cheers from the 800-strong audience. “I think I’m the victim of a hate crime here. Either what (Mr. Houle) did was a hate crime, or the whole commission is BS.”

In Houle’s e-mail, a copy of which was obtained by the National Post, the administrator urges Coulter to weigh her words with “respect and civility in mind” when she speaks at the University of Ottawa campus Tuesday.

“Our domestic laws, both provincial and federal, delineate freedom of expression (or ‘free speech’) in a manner that is somewhat different than the approach taken in the United States. I therefore encourage you to educate yourself, if need be, as to what is acceptable in Canada and to do so before your planned visit here.”

Houle goes on: “Promoting hatred against any identifiable group would not only be considered inappropriate, but could in fact lead to criminal charges.” Ezra Levant, lawyer and former publisher of the Western Standard magazine, spoke before Coulter on Monday and called Houle’s letter a “veiled threat. VANCOUVER SUN

Coulter is my hero!