Thursday, May 11, 2017

ANOTHER DAY, ANOTHER FAKE HATE CRIME...lying for the greater good is the liberal mantra.


Funny how all these fake hate crimes meant to draw attention to the real problem seem to outnumber the real problem.
A note that used the n-word and threatened a black female student at St. Olaf College — sparking an intense protest that led to classes being shut down for a day as student demonstrators accused the school of institutional racism — “was not a genuine threat,” the school’s president said Wednesday.
In a second campuswide email sent later Wednesday, Anderson used stronger words to explain what happened: “The reason I said in my earlier note that this was not a genuine threat is that we learned from the author’s confession that the note was fabricated. It was apparently a strategy to draw attention to concerns about the campus climate.”
The technical term here is a hoax.
The typewritten note had stated: “I am so glad that you are leaving soon. One less [n-word] that this school has to deal with. You have spoken up too much. You will change nothing. Shut up or I will shut you up.”
The middle two sentences already made it obvious it was a hoax. That's not a racist note you send someone. It's a flattering fake note you send yourself. "Stop being so active!"
After receiving the note, Wells told Fox News 9 she “immediately shared the note on Facebook and with St. Olaf Public Safety,” saying “I knew I had to share it because it was another incident; it’s the third incident this week.”
Later that day, angry students blocked entrances to the college cafeteria and took over the student commons demanding redress for a string of alleged racial incidents on campus. Administrators canceled classes last Monday to allow demonstrators to air their grievances in a daylong sit-in.
Protesters also put up signs that included language such as “I’m sick of white tears” and “F*ck your white complacency.”
So the racist social justice tantrum was a fake plot. But it did lead to real racism. Meanwhile it's one of a series of fake racist hate crimes whose goal was, allegedly, to bring awareness to the problem of racism.
Sophomore Alexandra Mascolo was swinging in a hammock next to the campus chapel. She’d participated in the protests earlier this month and believed that the most recent incident “started something good” at the college, although she noted, a hate crime hoax, “was not necessarily the best way to get it started.”
“Our movement wasn’t about one individual,” said Precious Ismail, a spokeswoman for the campus group, the Coalition for Change on the Hill. “Our movement was about a pattern of institutional racism.”
Even if it must be faked.

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