Campus Children cia torture Colleges control Emergency Preparedness enslavement Fall classes Headline News indoctrination camps Intelwars lack of testing Michael Christakis monitor Nazi Germany North Korea parties People plandemic quarantine Sarah Scalese scamdemic schools social distancing teach kids to obey test trace

Some College Campuses Will Look Like Nazi Germany This Autumn

As children and young adults gear up to get back to school this autumn, college campuses that are open will be imposing varying degrees of draconian testing on the students.

Students enrolled at New York’s public colleges must first pass a COVID-19 test in order to get access to campus in a bid to prevent the spread of the contagious virus.  Before setting foot on campus, a student must submit to the highly inaccurate (different studies show the PCR tests give a 50-80% false-positive rate) test.

“Given reported delays for COVID-19 test results and lack of testing availability in some areas, all University at Albany students should be tested as soon as possible in order to have results prior to the beginning of fall classes,” Michael Christakis, vice president of student affairs, said in a “Dear Great Dane” letter to students, according to a report by the New York Post. 

“If a student living on campus fails to provide the University proof of a negative test or NYS Department of Health clearance document (for students who have had documented COVID-19) before their arrival on campus, they will not be permitted to check in to their residence hall or apartment,” warned Christakis. “Until students have a negative test result in hand, they should remain at home.”

According to USA Today, The University of Texas at Austin, for example, has banned parties, both on campus and off, saying they put “the health and safety of our community at risk and raise anxiety levels.” Tulane University in New Orleans threatened suspension or expulsion for students who throw or attend parties that have more than 15 people and asked students to monitor and report on the behavior of their peers.

On Thursday, Syracuse University, which had suspended a fraternity for violating social distancing rules in the spring, said it had also suspended a group of students for “knowingly violating quarantine orders,” spokeswoman Sarah Scalese said.  Most college campuses said throwing a party with 30 to 40 people could be viewed as endangerment to the community.

Before sending your child or teenager back to school, it may do you some good to understand the new “COVID” policies of the school.  Some could look like schools in North Korea or Nazi Germany thanks to the scamdemic.

[WATCH] Social Distancing is a “CIA Protocol” That Amounts To Torture

Schools seem hellbent on the psychological torture of children this year, so be aware of what they could be subjected to during the Federal Reserve’s attempted takeover of the world.

Austin tong Campus Conservative students first amendment rights Fordham university free speech Instagram Intelwars Lawsuits

Immigrant student sues college over ‘Soviet-style interrogation and punishment,’ charging him with hate crime over his social media posts on Tiananmen Square, BLM

Former Fordham University student Austin Tong is suing the school for banning him from the campus and from participating in any extracurricular activities affiliated with the school.

In short …

The school banned Tong, a Chinese immigrant, from the campus and its associated activities after sharing a photo of himself holding a legally owned gun on Instagram to honor the 1989 Tiananmen Square Massacre.

The school also took issue with a post that was apparently critical of the Black Lives Matter movement.

Now he’s filling a lawsuit against the school for a violation of First Amendment rights.

You can read more about Tong’s Instagram posts here.

What are the details?

Tong’s lawsuit insists that the school discriminated against him and attempted to suppress his First Amendment rights even though a “significant motivation for Tong’s social media posts was his desire to recognize a historically significant event for Chinese-Americans.”

Dean of Students Keith Eldredge informed Tong that the school would be conducting an investigation into his social media posts because they reportedly made “members of the Fordham community” feel “threatened.”

Following the investigation, Eldredge announced that Tong would not be permitted on campus unless he received expressed permission from Eldredge. Tong was also directed to remotely finish his 2020-21 academic year and could not participate in in-person instruction.

The suit insists that the school permit Tong to exercise free expression, a protected right under the school’s policies and rules.

“Tong will not and should not have to comply with either of these requirements because he plainly did not violate any Fordham policies or rules and will not and should not have to submit to punishment for exercising his constitutional rights, and will not and should not have to compromise his good faith beliefs, principals, and virtues,” a portion of the suit reads according to Campus Reform.

In addition to banning him from campus and forcing him into distance learning, Tong said that the school imposed “Soviet-style interrogation” tactics to question him about the innocuous social media posts.

The suit points out that the school “violated its own policies and rules, which unequivocally commit the University to the protection and encouragement of free speech and expression.”

“[Fordham University] breached their end of the bargain with respect to the implied contract by imposing irrational discipline against Tong as set forth herein,” the suit points out, which insists that the student is “entitled to damages incidental to the primary relief requested herein.”

Tong and his legal team filed the suit at the Supreme Court of the State of New York on July 23.

Campus Reform attempted to receive a statement from a Fordham spokesperson on the matter, but received none at the time of this reporting.

Blaze Media reached out to Fordham University for a comment on the pending litigation, but did not receive a response in time for publication.

Student Banned From Campus For Posting Picture With A Gun

A ‘reflection of the constitutional crisis we are facing today’ as Americans

Following his initial removal from the school, Tong told Campus Reform that his status as an immigrant places him in a unique position to appreciate all that America’s constitutionally protected rights have to offer.

“As an immigrant, a big beauty of America to me is the right it gives its citizens to bear arms, not only to protect themselves, but also to keep the government in check,” he explained at the time.

“I hope to use my punishment as a milestone and reflection of the constitutional crisis we are facing today as a society,” Tong added.

In late July, Tong told the the Washington Free Beacon that he refuses to apologize for the social media posts.

Tong’s lawyer, Brett Josphe, added, “For a mere $50,000 a year in tuition, Fordham has smeared our client’s reputation and permanently damaged his career prospects. This behavior by the school and its officials shocks the conscience, and there should be a heavy price to pay.”

Anything else?

Campus College Football Coronavirus COVID-19 George floyd protests Intelwars Oklahoma state university Osu

Oklahoma State college football player tests positive for COVID-19 after attending George Floyd protest

An Oklahoma State University football player has tested positive for COVID-19 after attending a George Floyd protest in Tulsa, highlighting the reality that social distancing has been totally disregarded in recent weeks and potentially complicating the return of college football teams to campus, The Hill reported.

The player, senior linebacker Amen Ogbongbemiga, announced the positive test result on Twitter and warned others to be careful when participating in large protests.

“After attending a protest in Tulsa AND being well protective of myself, I have tested positive for COVID-19,” he wrote. “Please, if you are going to protest, take care of yourself and stay safe.”

Ogbongbemiga has been moved to isolated student housing for quarantine.

An Oklahoma State athletics official confirmed that three people in the athletics department tested positive. The Oklahoman reported that they were all football players who did not display symptoms of the disease.

“For the record: @OSUAthletics has tested over 150 staff/admins/student-athletes with 3 asymptomatic positives. All by SAs,” associate athletic director Kevin Klintworth tweeted. “Positives were expected and the plan for that scenario has been activated. We will be as forthcoming as possible on the covid issues”

As a result of these positive tests, the expected move-in for freshman players has been delayed. OSU was one of the schools bringing football players back as normal for summer workouts. Other schools, such as the University of Oklahoma, are delaying the start of summer workouts until July.

OU head coach Lincoln Riley called the idea of bringing players back to campus on Monday “ridiculous” and advocated for starting as late as feasibly possible.

“In my opinion, we need to bring them in as late as we possibly can before we play a season,” Riley said, according to Sports Illustrated. “Every day that we bring them in is a day we could have gotten better. It’s a day we could’ve learned more about the virus. It’s a day PPE maybe gets better. It’s a day closer to vaccine. It’s a day that our testing equipment and testing capabilities get better, and it’s just not worth it. So we’ve got to be patient. We get one shot at this, and we’ve got to do it right.”

Campus college students Coronavirus Education Intelwars Lawsuit

College students are not happy with the education they’re paying for during the pandemic, so they’re suing their schools to get their money back

When the coronavirus pandemic hit, colleges across the nation sent students packing, telling them to get off campus. The schools vowed to the students that shortly they would resume classes, but only in an online format. The students didn’t need to fear: The education would be just about as good.

Well, students from more than 25 U.S. universities are calling balderdash on their colleges’ promises and are now suing the schools to get at least part of their tuition and fees back, the Associated Press reported Monday.

Why? The students say they are not getting the quality of education the universities promised when the whole COVID-19 crisis hit.

What’s happening?

According to the AP, at least 26 colleges are being targeted with class-action lawsuits demanding tuition refunds. The schools include wealthy private schools — such as Drexel, Vanderbilt, Brown, Cornell, and Columbia — and large public universities like Michigan State, Purdue, the University of Colorado, and the University of California, Berkeley.

The students say they are frustrated with the online classes that schools “scrambled to create” when the campuses closed, the AP said. The suits state that students should pay lower tuition rates for the part of the year that was moved to online-only, saying that the quality of the education has gone way down.

One student who filed a suit against Drexel University told the AP that the online courses have little interaction with professors — and some are even pre-recorded and offer zero discussion.

A lawsuit against Cal-Berkeley, the AP reported, says professors are just uploading assignments without providing any video component.

The schools, of course, disagree, saying no refunds are in order because students are still learning form the same professors and are still earning credits that count for their degrees.

The AP cited one school spokesman, Ken McConnellogue of the University of Colorado, who said that not only are the lawsuits disappointing, considering they are coming just weeks into the pandemic, but also the suits look like they are being pushed by some “opportunistic” law firms.

The AP pointed out that some of the suits do “draw attention to schools’ large financial reserves, saying colleges are unfairly withholding refunds even while they rest on endowments that often surpass $1 billion.”

Lawyers for the students said that it’s all about fairness and giving the money back to the families that need it. From the AP:

“You cannot keep money for services and access if you aren’t actually providing it,” said Roy Willey, a lawyer for the Anastopoulo Law Firm in South Carolina, which is representing students in more than a dozen cases. “If we’re truly going to be all in this together, the universities have to tighten their belts and refund the money back to students and families who really need it.”

Willey said his office has received hundreds of inquiries from students looking to file suits, and his firm is looking into dozens of possible cases. Other firms taking on similar cases say they’re also seeing a wave of demand from students and parents who say they deserve refunds.

When combined with the demands for refunds for student fees covering things like gyms, labs, and libraries, schools are looking at complaints seeking several thousand dollars per student.

AR-15 arrest Campus College student felony First Amendment free speech Gerhard Intelwars Lake superior state university Lssu Lucas gerhard Michigan Police Second Amendment Snapchat Student arrested Terrorism

College student faces felony terrorism charges after he took a  photo with an AR-15 and joked about melting ‘snowflakes’

A college student from Michigan is facing felony terrorist charges after sending a photo of an AR-15 to friends, and joking about how the gun would “make the snowflakes melt.”

What are the details?

Lucas Gerhard, 20, shared the image of him touting the firearm with a private group of friends on Snapchat on Aug. 22, the night before he was scheduled to return to Lake Superior State University for the fall semester, according to the College Fix.

“Takin this bad boy up, this outta make the snowflakes melt, aye? And I mean snowflakes as in snow,” a caption for the image read.

He was planning to bring his new gun to school because LSSU allows student to bring guns onto the campus. Students can store them in a guarded armory while they attend classes during the semester.

But when a young woman outside of the Snapchat group was shown the image, she perceived it as threatening. She took a screenshot of the image and reported it to school authorities, who in turn alerted local law enforcement.

When Gerhard arrived on campus for the fall semester, he was arrested on a felony charge of terrorism and his bond bail set for $250,000. He ended up spending 83 days in jail before he could be bailed out in mid-November.

Now, Gerhard is under house arrest at his father’s home and awaits a potential jury trial in April where he faces up to 20 years in prison.

‘Extreme political views’

In a copy of the search warrant used by police during Gerhard’s arrest, obtained by the College Fix, the probable cause for the warrant cites one student’s testimony of Gerhard’s “extreme political views,” but did not go into any further detail. Gerhard reportedly holds conservative political beliefs.

According to the Associated Press, Gerhard told an officer that the term “snowflake” referred to people whose political ideology is liberal and that making the snowflakes “melt” referred to their emotional reaction at his bringing an AR-15 to school. He insisted that he did not intend to harm anyone and was studying to become a police officer himself.

He was arrested anyway, despite his explanation.

The AP reported that public safety officers at the school said “they had numerous prior incidents and contacts with Gerhard, including when an anonymous tip was made to downstate law enforcement warning that he was a potential school shooter,” but no more information was given.

The young woman who saw the image and reported Gerhard allegedly had “political arguments” with him before. Gerhard’s father, Mark Gerhard, confirmed that his son is a conservative at a liberal school and is outspoken about his beliefs, but said that he is “never vindictive about anything, never antagonistic.”

Gerhard’s father added that he was “in disbelief” over the incident. “I couldn’t believe the prosecutor had actually decided to press charges,” he said.

Oddly enough, Gerhard’s father noted in conversation with the College Fix, “There was no contact by law enforcement until approximately 4-5 hours after his arrival on campus. This is well after he checked in his rifle and ammunition, received his room key and a building pass that opened virtually every door on campus.”

He argued that if school officials really believed his son to be a threat, they would have asked police to arrest him much earlier.

Michigan lawmakers come to his defense

After news of the incident broke, Michigan lawmakers moved to redefine the state’s terrorism law.

Republican state Rep. John Reilly blasted the arrest and the leniency of the law that allowed officers to detain Gerhard.

“I never thought our society was so fragile that someone’s life could be ruined for telling a joke among friends,” Reilly said. “It’s a travesty that the county prosecutor charged him with any crime, for something that is clearly and undeniably protected speech under the First Amendment.”

In a phone call with the College Fix, Michigan state Rep. Beau LaFave expressed his concern over how law enforcement and the judiciary had operated in this case.

“I think in this particular instance it’s pretty clear that an individual at LSSU exercised his First Amendment right to talk about his Second Amendment right and the police, the university and everybody involved made grievous mistakes in charging him with a 20 year terrorism felony. And I think it’s disturbing to have de facto red flag laws implemented by the police, the judge, the prosecutor and the university when he broke, to my knowledge, no laws,” LaFave said.

Campus Campus Reform Intelwars Johnny williams professor Race Racism racist Trinity College White privilege white supremacy whiteness Whiteness racism

Black professor who tweeted ‘whiteness is terrorism’ doubles down in op-ed: ‘Here’s why I’m right.’

Last summer, Trinity College professor Johnny E. Williams made headlines after tweeting that “whiteness is terrorism.” Now in a recent op-ed, he has doubled down on that claim.

What’s the background?

TheBlaze previously reported that Williams, a sociology professor at Trinity, tweeted in April 2019 that “whiteness is terrorism” and added that “all self-identified white people (no exceptions) are invested in and collude with systematic white racism/white supremacy.”

Though his Twitter account was made private soon after, the Hartford Courant recorded the comments and Campus Reform subsequently reported on them, along with other incendiary remarks about white people and “white kneegrows” such as Candace Owens and Barack and Michelle Obama.

It wasn’t the first time that Williams had been in hot water over his racy social media use. He had previously been placed on leave by Trinity College following inflammatory remarks, including a Facebook post following the congressional baseball shooting in 2017 in which he said that white people are “inhuman assholes” and that first responders should have let the white victims “f***ing die.”

What’s he saying now?

In a recent opinion piece published by the Hartford Courant titled “I tweeted ‘whiteness is terrorism’ and was condemned for it. Here’s why I’m right,” Williams argued that in the United States, “people who identify as ‘white’ preside over an oppressive system” that exploits and terrorizes people of color.

Williams began his argument by asserting that “there is no ‘white race'” — rather, “whiteness” is a “system based on beliefs, values, behaviors, habits and attitudes.” This “shared conglomeration of fabricated meanings and ideas about biologically insignificant human differences,” he claimed, is subsequently mobilized to exploit and terrorize non-whites.

Williams explicitly defended his past claim, asserting that “race and whiteness materialize as systemic white racism terroristic actions and practices with very real, tangible, and lethal effects.”

And he reiterated that “whiteness by its very definition and operation as a key element of white supremacy kills.”

“It is mental and physical terrorism,” he added.

Anything else?

In its original report on Williams’ “whiteness is racism” tweet, Campus Reform talked to a student at Trinity College who is a member of the school’s College Republicans group. The student provided insight into how Williams is viewed on campus.

“Everyone really questions, even liberals, why is he still here?” the student said. “I think that’s kind of a question a lot of people are asking is, he advocated for white genocide, why is he still here?”

“I think if you ask anyone on campus that is not as radical as he is, they will be like ‘he needs to go,’ which is interesting because at Trinity College, most students are pretty apathetic toward really everything, so to have such a high defensive that an individual needs to go, that really says something,” the student added.

Here is more about Williams’ perspective on race from a TED Talk he gave in 2018: