Abortion advocates routinely want to force pregnancy centers and pro-life medical professionals to be involved in abortions. Their supposed open-mindedness and tolerance apparently doesn’t tolerate those who don’t want to be involved with abortion.
A restaurant in Hawaii is showing the same lack of respect for dissenting views. It has reportedly posted a sign saying if potential customers voted for Trump they are not welcome to eat at the establishment.
Now it may get its wish as Honolulu’s Café 8 ½ will likely be losing patrons after telling half the nation it’s not welcome.
“People should be able to get food without hearing a political message,” one apparent former customer wrote on Yelp. “I will never go back.”
Fox News reports on what’s happening:
Honolulu’s Café 8 ½ gets rave reviews on Yelp for its “Radiatore Verde” and “Italian stir fry,” among other popular dishes at the eclectic mom-and-pop restaurant – but the response to its new ‘policy’ barring pro-Trump patrons has been decidedly more mixed.
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A bright yellow, handmade sign posted on the restaurant’s front glass door declares: “If you voted for Trump you cannot eat here! No Nazis.”
A photo of the sign was shared with FoxNews.com. One also is proudly posted on the café’s Facebook page, and was “liked” by some 40 people.
“…The next time you’re in Honolulu, eat lunch here, not only are they on the right side of things, the food is delicious and reasonable,” Facebook user Ariel Agor wrote next to the photo.
Others aren’t so charmed.
Honolulu resident and Donald Trump voter Susan Roberts told FoxNews.com she found the sign in “extreme poor taste.”
“It’s childish and very unprofessional,” she said in an email. “… The restaurant owner doesn’t have to worry … I will not be stepping foot in that establishment.”
Willes Lee, former chairman of the Hawaii Republican Party and now president of National Federation of Republican Assemblies, told FoxNews.com the sign is discriminatory, and harkens back to “racist and hate-filled” days before statehood.
“Remember when Filipinos couldn’t go in certain places, or Japanese wouldn’t be allowed [in] many homes? And, it didn’t matter who they voted for,” said Lee, who is of Japanese descent.