Man ordered to take off NRA hat or he would not be allowed to vote\ This is Social Marxism in full gloat.............. And it has been tolerated with little fight.................WTH http://www.13wmaz.com/story/news/2014/10/29/man-ordered-to-take-off-nra-hat-or-he-would-not-be-allowed-to-vote/18117437/ Man ordered to take off NRA hat or he would not be allowed to vote WXIA 12:37 p.m. EDT October 29, 2014 (Photo: WXIA) DOUGLAS COUNTY, Ga. (WXIA) -- Georgia's Secretary of State is investigating a complaint from a Douglas County voter who was surprised at what he was told he would have to do simply to cast his ballot. The man was told he would not be allowed to vote as long as he was wearing his NRA Instructor hat. The poll worker told him that his hat is against the law at the polling place. "I wear my hat everywhere I go," said the voter, Bundy Cobb. Cobb was wearing his NRA Instructor hat last week when he walked into the Douglas County Courthouse to vote. He said he has worn the same hat at least two other times while voting there. And he is, in fact, a certified NRA firearms instructor, at his business "True Aim Defense." But this time, a poll worker told Cobb to take off the hat, or leave. "She said, 'Your hat has NRA on it.' I said, 'What's that got to do with anything?' She said, 'It's perceived to be Republican Party.' I said, 'That ain't right. That don't make no sense.' I complied so I could to go in there and vote." Cobb speaks of his passion for the U.S. Constitution, and for training people in the responsible ownership of firearms. But, he said, he never thought of the hat as a political statement. Douglas County Elections Supervisor Laurie Fulton declined to comment. County Spokesman Wes Tallon emailed to 11Alive News an NRA campaign flyer for Georgia GOP candidates, to illustrate why Cobb's NRA hat was not allowed at the polling place -- because of the state law and county ordinance that ban campaign materials at polling places. Cobb's NRA hat, Tallon wrote, "represented an organization that had certain well-advertised views and was active in the Georgia gubernatorial campaigning." "To me it's really ridiculous," Cobb said. "My cap is advertisement for me. It doesn't endorse any candidate or a political party. Because all parties are affiliated with the NRA, you know. So it didn't have anything to do with the campaign. I wasn't campaigning, I was just there to vote. That's all I wanted to do, was vote." Cobb hopes the Georgia Secretary of State will rule the hat is not a political statement. "I'm hoping they'll change the way they look at it, and not, you know, harrass people when they go in there to vote." Last year, the U.S. Supreme Court let stand a law in Minnesota that bans political attire at polling places. So the issue here is whether Bundy Cobb's NRA instructor cap is political attire, even if he's not trying to make a political statement.