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‘Cocks Not Glocks’ college group comes to White House, disrespects Roosevelt Room

(Image via Facebook)

(Image via Facebook)

The women behind the “Cocks Not Glocks” protest at the University of Texas Austin, which was intended to protest Texas’ campus carry law by flailing around dildos, were invited to the White House to discuss their views on gun violence.

The group was invited by DoSomething.org to join gun control advocates to talk to senior officials about grassroots activism.

The CNG gang posted images of their visit to the White House to social media – and contend some important firsts were made.

“They think it’s the first time ‘dildo’ has been said in the Roosevelt Room in the West Wing,” the group noted on social media. “‘Cocks’ also reverberated around the room dozens of times and Rosie, who was sitting right next to the Oval Office where Obama was sitting 10ft away, could hear his voice through the door. Does that mean he could hear ours?” Jessica Jin, the group’s main organizer, stated on their Facebook page.

Jin also posted a NSFW video of her group standing in front of the new Trump International Hotel in Washington D.C., waving a “TAKE IT AND COME” flag featuring a dildo and captioning the photo, “Vibrate, don’t discriminate.”

The original “Cocks Not Glocks” event held on the first day of classes at UT was planned for months and heralded as possibly the largest anti-gun rally in Texas history. The idea was born when students realized that the university’s code of conduct prohibits “obscene devices” (like dildos), but allows concealed carry on campus as of Aug. 1, when the new state law took effect.

Students for Concealed Carry welcomed the demonstration and boasted that freedom of speech and gun rights could coexist on campus, even launching a line of merchandise to capitalize on the event themselves.

Open Carry Texas President CJ Grisham, also a UT student, told Guns.com that the Second Amendment protects the First.

“We fully support the Cocks Not Glocks protest. The argument against campus carry and the right to self-defense has just as much of a right to symbolic protest as we do in a manner that they see fit, regardless of anyone’s opinion about the vulgarity or efficacy of said protest,” Grisham said.

“However, the protest highlights a continuously ignorant narrative that somehow equates gun ownership to the male genitalia,” he continued. “These college students are going to find it difficult to get gainful employment when employers find pictures of them swinging dildos all over the internet unless they apply for a job at UT.”