So, a college professor gives his students an assignment to present a persuasive speech. The guy, Jonathan Lopez, speaks about how his Christian faith has informed his views against same sex marriage, and reads the definition of marriage from the dictionary. The prof has a meltdown, supposedly halts the speech and calls the student a fascist bastard. He pops the top on a can of the colleges anti-harassment policy and causing an offensive environment, and threatens the student with expulsion. Two other students in the class tell how they were offended, as well, by the speech. And when the student asks for a grade, Professor John Matteson, Speech 101, scrawled. Ask God what your grade is. So, Mr. Lopez sued. In July 2009, United States District Judge George H. King granted Lopez a preliminary injunction barring LACCD from enforcing its sexual harassment policy, declaring that the policy violated the First Amendment rights of Lopez and his fellow students by "prohibit[ing] a substantial amount of protected free speech." In September 2009, Judge King denied LACCD's motion for reconsideration of his earlier ruling. Judge King observed that LACCD "ha[d] shown no valid reason" to overturn the injunction, and he characterized LACCD's arguments as "scattershot and disjointed." LACCD then appealed to the Ninth Circuit. FIRE Urges Ninth Circuit To Defend First Amendment on Campus in ‘Ask God What Your Grade Is’ Lawsuit - FIRE So how do you think the Ninth Circuit decided the case? No fair googling.