Michigan State University has announced the launch of a new website created for “undocumented students.”

The “Undocumented Student Resource” center, which is operated by the Office for Inclusion and Intercultural Initiatives, provides answers to a variety of frequently asked questions and addresses the unique concerns of current or prospective students with dubious immigration status.

“Michigan State University is committed to creating a welcoming and inclusive environment for all,” the school explains on the site. “That includes our commitment to admit and support students from all backgrounds, adhering to our values of being a campus that is diverse, equitable and free from discrimination.”

“We are aware undocumented students, refugees and recipients of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, as well as students, staff and faculty with mixed-immigration status often face barriers and challenges as they navigate campus policies requiring support services to address their unique needs. To assist, multiple units across campus are working together to increase institutional support for these students as well as provide training and advising related to admissions, financial aid, and residency reclassification.”

MSU asserts school officials do everything possible to effectively shield ‘undocumented’ students from interference by federal immigration authorities, adding that campus police “operates with the premise that it is the responsibility of the federal government to enforce federal immigration law, not local police departments.”

While ‘undocumented’ students are not eligible for federal student aid, the site invites them to seek state financial aid, private scholarships, and merit scholarships offered by the school.

“I am sickened to my stomach that my money is going to the education of those who broke the law,” student and conservative activist Sam Larey told The Morning Watch, which initially broke the story.

“By aiding undocumented aliens, we spit in the face of immigrants who followed our laws,” Larey said.

Deanna Lorraine is running for Congress against Nancy Pelosi in a bid to regain control of the seat on behalf of the American people.

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Dan Lyman:

Students at Yale University are being encouraged to participate in a variety of programs offered by the Chaplain’s Office, including a weekly “Cookies and Coloring” hour and a campus “Bouncy Castle” during nice weather.

The children’s activities are promoted as opportunities for adult students to relieve anxiety and disconnect from technology at the Ivy League institution.

“Join the Chaplain’s Office for a weekly Cookies and Coloring Study Break on Thursdays from 4-5pm in Breathing Space,” reads the program’s website.

“Take an hour to put down your phone, color (don’t worry there’s no judging your artistic ability), have a freshly baked cookie, and great conversation.”

On the school’s “Bouncy Castle” web page, students are invited to, “Check out our new Bouncy Castle for your anxiety relief needs.”

“Bring a friend and bounce out your stress. We’ll be up around campus when the weather is nice.”

“I would’ve been embarrassed to see this in high school, and this is a university chaplain’s office,” observed one Twitter user. “I could sort of see a social service program where students go play with kids, but this is actually for the adults.”

“At their age, my father faced direct fire from the Vietcong.”

Other programs offered by the Chaplain’s Office include “Do a 180,” through which participants can volunteer at local organizations such as Integrated Refugee and Immigrant Services (IRIS) and the Ronald McDonald House.

Additionally, the “W{holy] Queer” program invites “those of all spiritual persuasions and religious traditions to monthly dinner discussions that explore the intersections of all things queer and religious!”

Yale University, one of the nation’s oldest, was founded by Puritan clergymen who established the college as an institution to educate and train future ministers.

Alex Jones lays out the motifs between mass shootings in the United States (shooters on pharmaceutical drugs, ignored FBI and police reports, 24/7 mainstream media coverage, etc.) and analyzes the recent church shooting in White Settlement, Texas.

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Dan Lyman:

Activists at the University of Notre Dame are demanding a radical transformation of school policies and curriculum to purportedly cater to the desires of non-white, LGBT, and female students.

A student group calling itself “End Hate at ND” has issued a list of demands and has held multiple campus protests in an attempt to bring about those changes.

Included in the list are calls to “Decolonize Academia” and “Implement Diversity Training In Each Dorm.”

“No course or program of study should have a view limited to white, western, and/or male voices,” the group says. “We demand that people who are of Color, Indigenous, Black, queer, or not male are represented in the authorship of at least half course and major required readings. Diversifying the canon helps eliminate the violence of only privileging white scholarship.”

The group claims, “Homogeneous spaces allow hate to fester,” accusing “white people at this predominantly white institution” of allowing “slurs, prejudice, and hate speech” to occur unchecked.

Additionally, End Hate at ND is pressing for an end to “parietals,” a long-standing policy which forbids students from being in undergraduate residence halls of the opposite sex late at night or during early morning hours.

“Parietals effectively erase the presence of queer folks on Notre Dame’s campus,” the group asserts. “They help enforce heternormativity and gender norms that propagate homophobia in the form of microaggressions, slurs, and a spirit of exclusion.”

Student activists have staged multiple protests where at least one attendee reportedly read aloud from the Communist Manifesto.

Organization pledges to “arrest and purge” corporate leaders who resist.

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Dan Lyman:

The Harvard Crimson newspaper has been formally condemned by the university’s student government, which voted to pass a statement denouncing the publication for reaching out to Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) to obtain an official statement for an article.

The Harvard Undergraduate Council voted 15-13-4 to approve a statement issued in support of Act on a Dream, an open borders activist group which recently held an “Abolish ICE” demonstration on campus.

The Crimson, which reported on the protest, reached out to ICE for comment to include in its coverage — an act of professional journalism which was denounced by Act on a Dream and other activist groups.

“The Undergraduate Council stands in solidarity with the concerns of Act on a Dream, undocumented students, and other marginalized individuals on campus,” the recently-passed statement reads.

“It is necessary for the Undergraduate Council to acknowledge the concerns raised by numerous groups and students on campus over the past few weeks and to recognize the validity of their expressed fear and feelings of unsafety.”

The Harvard Graduate Students Union released a similar statement in support of Act on a Dream.

A petition issued by Act on a Dream and endorsed by other campus groups, such as Harvard College Democrats for Warren, Harvard Radcliffe RAZA, and Harvard Black Men’s Forum demands the Crimson:

1. Apologize for the harm they inflicted on the undocumented community.
2. Critically engage with and change their policies that require calling ICE for comment.
3. Declare their commitment to protecting undocumented students on campus.

Harvard Crimson President Kristine E. Guillaume issued a statement of her own, defending her publication’s pursuit of the “highest standards” of journalistic integrity.

“Fundamental journalistic values obligate The Crimson to allow all subjects of a story a chance to comment,” Guillaume said. “This policy demonstrates a commitment to ensuring that the individuals and institutions we write about have an opportunity to respond to criticisms in order to ensure a fair and unbiased story.”

“We welcome feedback from our readers and from those we cover. In this case, we met with representatives of Act on a Dream to hear their concerns and explain our approach.”

What Could POSSIBLY Be Behind Bombings In Sweden?

BBC struggles to discover the reason that Sweden has suddenly been hit by a rash of bombings.

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Dan Lyman:

Officials at the University of Virginia are facing backlash after announcing a cancellation of the 21-gun salute during Veterans Day ceremonies.

The long-running tradition of honoring veterans with the salute as part of a 24-hour vigil will not take place this year.

University President Jim Ryan issued a statement explaining the decision amid growing outrage from veterans and members of the UVA community.

“Related to this year’s ceremony, the Provost’s Office and Col. Michael Hough, commanding officer of UVA’s Air Force ROTC detachment, worked closely together in making the decision to eliminate the 21-gun salute for two reasons: first, to minimize disruptions to classes, given that this event is located at the juncture of four primary academic buildings and is held at a time that classes are in session,” Ryan wrote on social media. “And second, recognizing concerns related to firing weapons on the Grounds in light of gun violence that has happened across our nation, especially on school and university campuses.”

Ryan asserted the salute is “not required,” but claims school officials will “work with our ROTC officers and cadets to take a closer look at options for our Veterans Day events, including those that would enable us to re-introduce the 21-gun salute to the program.”

Popular responses to Ryan on Twitter offer scathing rebukes.

“As a UVA student veteran, thank you for marginalizing my community,” one user wrote. “That is a direct, unmitigated slap in the face to those of us who have served, and especially to those of us who have served and lost. I am deeply sorry that you decided to make this incorrect decision.”

Another user replied, “How ‘we’ reached the decision? The buck stops with you. Score one for the snowflakes.”

Jay Levine, a graduate of the UVA ROTC program, says he is working to bring more attention to the issue among fellow veterans, whom he hopes will join him in speaking out against the move.

“I am very disillusioned, very upset, and very surprised that they would make such a decision,” Levine told WHSV.

“Freedom isn’t free. There’s a cost and that cost is born by the veterans and the families of those veterans.”

An op-ed published in The Daily Progress blasts the university for sending an “unfortunate message about students: That they are too fragile, too delicate, too distractible to deal with the “interruption” of the salute. That they are too insular, too wrapped up in their own worlds to comprehend and accept this longstanding practice. That they must be protected from the reality that exists outside academia.”

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Dan Lyman:

A University of Florida instructor implied students in an Intro to Cultural Anthropology course could receive failing grades if they used ‘disrespectful’ terms such as ‘illegal immigrants’ or ‘illegal aliens,’ according to reports.

Course documents secured by Campus Reform reveal that students were warned by instructor Max van Oostenburg against using common phrases related to illegal immigration, and that consequences for doing so could be stiff.

For one assignment, students were asked to address discussion points pertaining to ‘irregular migration,’ ‘globalization,’ and ‘ethnography.’

“Please be sure to participate to this discussion in a respectful way,” van Oostenburg wrote. “I ask you not to use terms like ‘illegal immigrants,’ ‘illegal aliens,’ and ‘the illegals.’”

Van Oostenburg also linked to a 2012 CNN article titled, “Why ‘illegal immigrant’ is a slur.”

“When you label someone an ‘illegal alien’ or ‘illegal immigrant’ or just plain ‘illegal,’ you are effectively saying the individual, as opposed to the actions the person has taken, is unlawful,” the article claims. “The terms imply the very existence of an unauthorized migrant in America is criminal.”

“The term ‘illegal immigrant’ was first used in 1939 as a slur by the British toward Jews who were fleeing the Nazis and entering Palestine without authorization.”

A copy of the course syllabus was also obtained by Campus Reform, and the repercussions for offending van Oostenburg are clear.

“You will receive 0 points if your posts are disrespectful, offensive, or contains racial/ethnic slurs,” the syllabus warns.

The phrase “illegal alien” is formal term still used by the United States government to describe foreign nationals illegally present in the U.S.

President Trump declares war on the Mexican drug cartels.

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Dan Lyman:

Tufts University has announced it will host a temporary art project during which signs mimicking fire escape plans will be posted in buildings to inform illegal aliens how to flee potential Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) raids.

The “ICE Escape Signs” will be unique to each building in which they are placed, featuring floor plans and emergency exit routes.

Started by artist Jenny Polak, the project will be featured at Tufts during the coming school year as part of a broader year-long series designed to be displayed outside the art galleries called, “Walls Turned Sideways: Artists Confront the Justice System.”

“Polak will work with the Tufts community to create a series of site-respondent signs throughout campus beginning in the fall as part of her ongoing series – ICE Escape Signs. A decentered public art project, ICE Escape Signs are designed for specific floorplans and draw attention to the fact that people are living in daily fear of being caught in a raid by Immigration and Customs Enforcement,” the Tufts University Art Galleries website explains.

Venues that have already hosted the project include NJIT School of Architecture, Newark, NJ; Tompkins County Public Library, Ithaca, NY; Seven Hills Conference Center, CA; Queens Central Library Gallery, Jamaica, NY; and the Copenhagen Central Library, Denmark, according to Polak’s website.

“She’s been doing this project since the late 90s, where she’s created ICE escape signs,” Chief Curator Dina Deitsch told Tuft’s Daily. “On the visual level, it looks like a fire escape sign, but talks about immigration politics and policies, and it’s just called ‘ICE Escape Signs.’”

“For populations that are not at risk, but then also for communities that are at risk, how do you create an empathetic or sympathetic, forward-thinking space about it?”

Asked for comment by Campus Reform, Tufts University spokesman Patrick Collins said the “exhibits that are highlighted by Tufts University Art Galleries are meant to provoke and encourage thoughtful, constructive dialogue, an important aspect of Tufts’ commitment to promoting civic engagement in the lives of its students and community members.”

“As a university, we recognize the power of art to stimulate conversation about difficult issues of the day. Inclusion of artwork for exhibition does not indicate university support for the views expressed.”

An AP report sheds light on the inner workings of the migrant camps where children are well cared for.

Dan Lyman: