A College of William and Mary student said that “labeling all members of fraternities as rapists is justified” after vandals spray painted “rapist” on frats at the school in November.
Aditya Mohan made the remark in a column for The Flat Hat, one of the school’s papers. He also argued that the community should “destroy [fraternities].”
“It is all of our responsibilities to stand in solidarity with victims, trans people, poor people, women, people of color and others hurt by fraternities and destroy the structures that harm them,” wrote the student, who added that frats are “a network built to further nepotism and favoritism in employment, politics and civil society.”
Mohan says there are issues with both erasing and keeping the vandalism on the frat building. He says erasing it could censor survivors, but leaving it could trigger those survivors.
Now campus activists say that one in five women are sexually assaulted during their time on campus. But the study cited only accounted for students at two universities, received a low response rate, counted drunken-sex as assault, and didn’t actually ask the students polled outright whether they experienced rape or sexual assault. The Bureau of Justice, meanwhile, reports that fewer than one percent of college students are sexually assaulted.
Students have targeted frats both verbally and physically across the country. A University of Virginia frat had its house vandalized and windows smashed with bricks after Rolling Stone magazine libelously published a story about a gang rape that never in fact occurred there. Antifa marched on frats at the University of Minnesota with a sign stating “kill rapists” and shouted “f*** the frats.” Vandals at the University of Texas at Austin wrote “kill frat boys,” “racist” and “rapist” on frat houses, and Antifa published an open letter ordering people to “make their lives hell.” A few days later, student Kendrex White stabbed four students — killing one — allegedly searching specifically for frat and sorority members.
Georgia TA Says ‘Some White People May Have To Die’
University of Georgia TA Irami Osei-Frimpong recently tweeted “Fighting White people is a skill,” reported Campus Reform. He went on to quote clinical psychologist Bobby Wright, who said “Blacks kill Blacks because they have never been trained to kill Whites.”
OK, so this guy could be the most racist person in the world, but he’s an academic, so you would think he’d have at least a bit of discretion and common sense not to post that. Then, last week, Irami threw himself into a Facebook discussion, saying “Some White people may have to die for Black communities to be made whole in this struggle to advance to freedom.”
Anti-white remarks have gotten Irami banned from Facebook more than just once. The UGA TA has previously referred to southern whites as “sociopaths” and “autistic kids” and Facebook suspended him after he said “We can talk about voter suppression. We can talk about ID laws. But all of this begins and ends with the fact that we make crappy White people. So if we are serious, we have to dismantle the institutions that make crappy white people. Their churches, their schools, their families.”
“Dismantle.” Something tells me that won’t be too peaceful. But speaking of schools, the University of Georgia hasn’t seem to have been all too worried about Irami. The school has distinguished multiple times between Irami’s job as a TA and views made in his personal capacity.
However, Sunday night, after some threats to its donations, UGA said “Racism has no place on our campus” and the school’s checking what actions it can “legally consider in accordance with the First Amendment.” At a certain point, Irami’s job as a TA and his personal views may very well come together and I wouldn’t be too shocked to learn that white kids aren’t very comfortable in this dude’s courses.
Students Bash Fallen Cop’s ‘Blue Lives Matter’ Flag
The University of California, Davis has a student group called the Ethnic and Cultural Affairs Commission, which bashed a Blue Lives Matter flag fallen police officer Natalie Corona said she’d carried to show appreciation for current officers, as well as those who have died during their service, according to Campus Reform.
The group says that the Blue Lives Matter flag “represents an attempt by law enforcement to undermine the Black Lives Matter movement….This was done in an effort to evade accountability and critical awareness of police treatment of communities of color.”
Wow, that’s quite the presumption. You do know that in these encounters between police officers and suspects, officers are often the victims too, right? And while many suspects are shot, they don’t have the legal right to use lethal force on officers trying to arrest them whereas officers can use lethal force if their lives are in danger.
The commission says “to decontextualize the flag would be an erasure of its symbolism of political repression and white supremacy. The flag is blatantly anti-Black and disrespectful.”
The UC Davis student president denounced the student group’s post and the student group hashtag deleted their account. The College Republicans chair said that “anti-cop rhetoric” is “commonplace” on campus and I wouldn’t be shocked. Here at Campus Unmasked, we’ve reported on Brooklyn College suggesting that cops use a dilapidated campus bathroom with no soap and broken sinks, as well as a former New York Antifa professor who tweeted “dead cops are good” and “burn a police station, Philly.” Being on the side of the law isn’t likely to win you a whole lot of fans in the ivory tower these days, folks.
UNC Chancellor Resigns, But Finishes Off Confed. Statue First
Protesters at the University of North Carolina ripped down the Confederate Silent Sam statue back in August. But the base and a commemorative plaque had still remained. Until Monday, that is. On Monday, UNC Chancellor Carol Folt simultaneously announced that she was removing the base and that she was resigning, according to Campus Reform.
This comes after faculty at the school had threatened to withhold grading last month and not teach the first week of the spring semester when UNC was considering putting the statue back up inside a new building on campus.
Folt had originally said that North Carolina law prevented her from taking the statue down. Regarding the statue’s base, she said, “While I recognize that some may not agree with my decision to remove the base and tablets now, I am confident this is the right one for our community – one that will promote public safety, enable us to begin the healing process and renew our focus on our great mission.”
“One that will promote public safety.” What, like safety from those domestic terrorists who vandalized and tore down the statue in the first place? Or from those anonymous professors who threatened to take the statue down themselves back in February? Get this, though: Folt announced that she was stepping down as chancellor at the end of the semester in May, but the Board of Governors, which apparently didn’t know about the statue or resignation until Folt made them public, are now making her resign at the end of January, reported CNN.
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