Penn State students pose with swastika drawn on their shoulders

Anti-Semitism is rampant across the United States, most especially on college campuses. This is a direct result of the ascension of the BLM aligned BDS Movement.  Yet we don’t see violent protests across the country condemning this anti-Semitism. We don’t see Leftist elites demanding punitive action, and we don’t see Democrats declaring that Jewish Lives Matter. If fact, many Democrats are vehemently apposed to taking action against the Leftist thugs, who have been terrorizing Jewish Americans on college campuses. It’s just horrible.

Petition calls for explusion of Penn State student who posed with swastika

By The Forward, June 5, 2020

The photograph, which surfaced on Twitter earlier this week, shows three women posing, two of them with swastikas on their shoulders. The original poster identified one woman as Penn State student Ryan Milligan; the identity of the other is unknown.

“The reported anti-Semitic post is deeply disturbing and sickening. The Univ is contacting the individual alleged to be involved,” Penn State tweeted in response to the post.

As of Friday, a petition calling for Milligan’s expulsion had garnered over 40,000 signatures. The petition’s anonymous author argued that failing to discipline her would send a message that “antisemitic actions and ideals are accepted by the university, and that Penn State doesn’t care about protecting its Jewish students, as well as other oppressed and underrepresented minorities.”

In addition, another Penn State student has been accused of shouting racial slurs while driving by a May 31 protest against police violence. After a video of the incident circulated on social media, several people identified the man involved as a current student and the Penn State Black Caucus demanded that the university take action.

The university said in a May 31 tweet that officials were “aware of a disturbing video from a peaceful rally” and condemned “hateful speech and bigotry in all of its forms.”

However, in a June 2 statement released on Twitter, the university hinted at the limits of disciplinary action in either case. “A public university does not have the power to expel students over speech, no matter how morally reprehensible it might be,” the statement said.

Read more at Geller Report

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