Election Irregularities — Over 300 legislative members of “battleground” states listened via Zoom to President Trump’s team. Go to The Epoch Times for additional information.
“A six-person team that included Rudy Giuliani and Peter Navarro on Saturday briefed hundreds of state lawmakers on evidence of election irregularities.
The Zoom meeting included hundreds of legislators across Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Nevada, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin, Navarro, the White House director of trade and manufacturing policy, said during an appearance on Fox News.
“These legislators, they’re hot, they’re angry, they want action,” Navarro said. “We gave them the receipts. We explained exactly how the Democrat Party, as a matter of strategy, stole this election from Donald J. Trump.”
John Eastman and John Lott were also part of the briefing. Eastman represented Texas in the now-dismissed interstate challenge to the outcome of the election. Lott, a senior adviser for research and statistics for the Department of Justice, authored a recently released report on election theft.
Election “irregularities” — we must investigate BEFORE certify. How about an Election Commission as suggested by Ted Cruz ?
About Judge Amy Coney Barrett’s connection with Praise of People — Below is a tribute to a Praise of People member whose life is celebrated below at the Roman Catholic cathedral in St. Paul. His life was about service to others and love of Jesus.
If Trump nominates her as expected by the WSJ and other papers, will the Democrats rip Amy Coney Barrett for membership in Praise of People? Remember Feinstein’s message: ‘The dogma lives strongly in you …” If so, the Democrats may regret it. So thinks Peggy Noonan of WSJ. Service to others without violence is a better commodity than what Black Lives Matter Inc offers,
On the West coast, there’s a branch of Praise of People located in Portland, Oregon. For the Vancouver / Portland area Charlie Fraga is People of Praise’s contact person firstname.lastname@example.org 503 345 7764
A member of the Brotherhood of Praise of People, Pope Francis appointed Peter Leslie Smith (2-58 born in South Africa) as auxiliary bishop of Portland in 2014. There are Roman Catholic and Lutheran clergy who are members of People of Praise.
Portland Oregon — on nightly TV due to burning, looting and violence — has a current population of 1,379,000, 207,300 of whom are Catholic, with 168 priests serving in different roles in the diocese, and with 42 permanent deacons and 347 religious from various communities and congregations.
above written by Cameron Jackson jajaol.com
by Elizabeth Pease
Editor’s Note: This article was originally published by People of Praise website on Nov. 3, 2017.
“On a frigid Wednesday last December, hundreds gathered for a funeral at the Cathedral of St. Paul, packing the center section of one of the largest churches in the United States. Some circled the downtown blocks near the cathedral looking for parking, and eventually gave up and went home.
Outside, the mailman asked at the rectory what was going on, and the hired motorcycle escort asked the funeral director how he’d gotten such a large event.
“As the gospel was read, a man wearing a bandanna and carrying a backpack came in the side door and walked across the front of the cathedral. On a day with a high temperature of 10 degrees Fahrenheit and a wind chill well below zero, he wore sandals with white socks, and white pants. While the crowd stood in their pews, he walked right up to the casket at the front of the church, bent down and kissed it. Then he walked down the center aisle and out the door.
Later, as the casket was carried out of the cathedral, 12th-grade girls from Visitation School wearing white gloves teared up as they lined the aisle. The school declared a day off in his honor.
Who was this man loved by so many?
He was a security guard. He was a realtor who had once fallen deeply into debt. He wasn’t a rich man or a famous personality. He was Bill Kenney and, above all, as his son, Fr. Kevin Kenney, explained in his homily at the cathedral, he had three words that he wanted said at his funeral: “Jesus, Jesus, Jesus.”
* * *
In the early 1970s, Bill Kenney was a hardworking husband and father in the throes of growing a small business. Kenney Realty had three offices in the Twin Cities and 40 licensed realtors. Bill put in long hours showing homes, but he still found time to take his seven kids water-skiing. He bought a beautiful large home for his family near Lake Harriet in South Minneapolis. He loved to talk and meet new people, he loved a good joke, and he loved his wife, Dorothy, often bringing flowers home for her along with the groceries.
He had learned his work ethic early. His father died when Bill was 16, and Bill had taken on two jobs to help support a family of 11, mostly younger siblings. His son Kevin recalls, “From the minute we could walk, we had to have a job of some sort, oftentimes just in his real estate office. I remember as a little kid emptying wastebaskets and vacuuming and cleaning.”
In the fall of 1973, Dorothy’s life changed when she decided to attend a weekend introduction to the charismatic renewal put on by their parish. At the retreat, Anna Brombach, a fellow mother Dorothy knew from church, came over to pray with her. Dorothy remembers, “I looked down, and it wasn’t Anna’s hand taking mine. It was Jesus’ hand. I got home the next day, and I was so on fire.”
A full turkey dinner was Bill’s favorite thing to cook, and he had one waiting for Dorothy when she came home from the retreat. As the kids started washing the dishes after the meal, Bill and Dorothy went for a walk around Lake Harriet. Dorothy recalls, “I’m jumping and dancing, and I said, ‘Would you ever go to a prayer meeting with me?’ He said, ‘Oh, Dorothy. You’ve always been joyful. What’s such a big deal about this? You go to the prayer meeting. I sure as heck don’t want to go.’”
For two and a half years, Dorothy went to the prayer meetings alone. Then, in 1976, Jim Cahill caught Bill and Dorothy as they were leaving mass, and mentioned that Bishop Lucker, a friend of Bill’s, would be at the prayer meeting that night. As Dorothy remembers, Jim said, “Bill, why don’t you come?” and Bill said, “Maybe I will.” “I nearly fainted away,” Dorothy recalls. At the end of the prayer meeting that night, Bill greeted Bishop Lucker. Says Dorothy, “The bishop said, ‘Bill Kenney! What are you doing here?’ Bill said, ‘I don’t come to these things. My wife does,’ and Bishop Lucker said, ‘You come back five times, and then decide if you’re ever going to come again.’ Well, Bill obeyed him, and he never stopped coming.”
* * *
Bill quickly became involved in the charismatic renewal, attending conferences and praying with people. He and Dorothy joined the growing covenant community in the Twin Cities that would eventually become Servant Branch. Bill insisted that his teenage children attend charismatic conferences, and all seven of them were eventually prayed with for the baptism in the Holy Spirit. Bill started asking for the Lord’s help in the details of his life. Kevin recalls him praying over broken washing machines, as well as his response to car troubles on a road trip. “I think the block cracked in the car. He says, ‘We have to pray over it and it’ll get fixed.’ That was his faith.” Many of Bill’s friends recall him counting how many times priests mentioned the name “Jesus” in their Sunday homilies so that he could encourage them later to get their numbers up.
This shift in Bill’s focus impacted his business life, too. By the late 1970s, with the economy struggling, it became clear that Kenney Realty was overextended. The company, and therefore Bill as its owner, had fallen hundreds of thousands of dollars into debt. Many years later, Bill told the story to the Twin Cities Catholic charismatic renewal: “Because of my finances, I decided I needed help. I received the Holy Spirit in my life, and got serious about getting out of debt. I always made decisions to do things, and then I asked God to bless it, but now I was asking God’s opinion as to what I was doing.” Bill started referring to Kenney Realty as a Christian business and instituted an optional daily morning prayer at the office.
In 1979, Bill brought in some community members with business experience to form a board of directors for Kenney Realty. Robert Regan, who worked in investment counseling and served on the board, recalls Bill asking for help with the administrative side of the business. “He was always gregarious, a great salesman, not as good as an administrator and manager, or financial guy.” Good advice from brothers and a demand for houses that came from groups of brothers and sisters moving to the Twin Cities to join the community (from North Dakota, Iowa and Washington) kept the business growing for a few years until another economic downturn in the early 1980s.
Also in 1979, Bill and Dorothy began a process of downsizing that would continue into the 1990s. Dorothy remembers, “To get out of debt, he never filed for bankruptcy, but he said, ‘We have to sell the big house.’ “Dorothy loved their block because they were surrounded by at least eight other large community families, and the Kenneys used their house to host morning prayer for the neighborhood, but they left it behind for a smaller place on Minnehaha Parkway. Bill’s eye for real estate showed in the deal: the new house was more affordable, but still in a lovely spot.
Three years later, Bill told Dorothy that they would need to sell the smaller house and rent something. To Bill’s surprise, the first thing Dorothy asked about was curtains. “I said, ‘If you rent a house, you don’t want to put fancy curtains in there.’ Of all the crazy things for me to say, but that’s what was on my heart at the time.” Soon after that, Bill and Dorothy went to look at a condo at the Commodore, an old converted hotel in St. Paul. The owner reported, “We furnished the whole place, and I just spent $10,000 on window treatments.” They moved in and eventually bought the condo. Bill set up a small office downstairs, where he kept Kenney Realty running as a smaller and smaller business until it finally disbanded in the 1990s, when Bill went to work as a realtor for another firm.
Finally, in 1999, a confluence of events ended Bill’s remaining debt for good. Both a community member and a minister Bill had borrowed from separately decided to forgive him those large debts. A year or two earlier, Bill and Dorothy had thought about selling the condo to move into a smaller apartment across the street from the Cathedral of St. Paul, but it hadn’t sold. Then another apartment opened up in the same building, so they put the condo on the market again, and it sold for $20,000 more than the original listing. Dorothy says, “Bill always said, ‘God dumped $20,000 in my lap.’ So, totally, totally, totally out of debt, we started over.”
Robert remembers, “Bill had been living an upper-middle-class life and he made the transition to less money. He had to change dramatically. He made the transition, just no problem at all. He trusted the Lord and never had a depressed day as far as I recall. The Lord let him down very gently, step by step, and gradually out of debt.”
In the midst of all this, Bill was busy for the Lord, too. He was in Christians in Commerce. He was on the board of DeLaSalle High School, his alma mater. He was chairman of the Catholic charismatic renewal in the Twin Cities. He and Dorothy joined the cathedral parish in St. Paul, and Bill volunteered to run the men’s club pancake breakfasts. He was also constantly engaged in his favorite pastime, talking to people about Jesus.
Mark Lauer, Bill’s head, remembers going out to lunch with Bill. “He would get to know the waiter or waitress by name and a little bit about the person’s story. If any need came up, he would say, ‘I’ll pray for you.’” Bill and Robert played golf together regularly, and sometimes they would pair off with a couple of golfers they didn’t know. Robert says, “No matter who we were playing golf with, Bill would somehow bring the Lord into the conversation: ‘Do you know the Lord? Are you going to church?’ A lot of people would say, ‘I quit going 25 years ago.’ He’d tell them, ‘You gotta get back in touch.’”
* * *
Around the year 2000, Bill took a newly created job as a security guard at Visitation School, a Catholic school of about 600 students in Mendota Heights. Visitation starts with pre-K, and the older students in grades six to twelve are all girls. Bill arrived in the afternoons and stayed to close the building at night, watching the security cameras, greeting visitors, and walking the last few girls to their cars after dark. He discovered that the parking lot was a little chaotic in the afternoon, with students crossing the street at the same time that vehicles needed to leave, so he started coming in earlier to direct traffic, sometimes in a funny winter hat.
Rene Gavic, the head of school at Visitation, remembers, “He was the go-to person. He knew everything. He had keys for everything. He was a good problem-solver, so if someone’s car wouldn’t start, they would go to Bill first. He cared about you and would help you and support you in any way.”
Bill noticed when the students were having difficulties. Mary McClure, who teaches religion at Visitation, recalls, “He would ask, ‘Would you like me to pray with you?’ He waited until he knew there was an opening. Sometimes girls would share a healing: they needed to run, and they’d had an injury, so Bill prayed and they were able to participate the next day.”
Rene adds a story about her own daughter at Visitation. “When she was 12, she fell in a cross-country race, and other runners stepped on her face with their spiked shoes. She needed 22 stitches in her face. As a 12-year-old girl, that was challenging for her. I remember her coming to school the very first day back, and what she wanted to do was have Mr. Kenney pray with her. He prayed with her, and her situation and her self-image–all of that–never bothered her again.”
At Visitation, Bill developed a strategy for generosity. Once a month, the students give one dollar to charity for permission to be out of uniform for the day. Bill dropped by the campus minister’s office on the day she collected the dollars, and exchanged larger bills for her pile of ones. “In one of his pockets, he had a little vial of oil to pray with people, and in the other pocket, he had maybe twenty single ones. That would be for the kids whose dollar got stuck in the vending machines,” Mary remembers. Those ones also often made their way into the hands of the homeless.
There’s no way to know for sure if the man who kissed his casket at the funeral knew Bill, but we can be quite sure that Bill would have cared about him if he had ever met him on the street. In his later years, Bill’s friends remember him always going up to homeless people standing on corners, telling them that Jesus loved them, and giving them one or two dollars for a cup of coffee. That human contact was important to him. Bill’s son Kevin adds that he would also offer a dollar or two when someone at the grocery store didn’t have enough to pay. “I think it was because people had helped him when he was in a time of need. It became a way of life for him,” Kevin recalls.
* * *
On December 4, 2016, Bill stayed after church at the cathedral to play St. Nicholas for the children, while Dorothy went home. As he was leaving, he fell on the sidewalk outside, and a passerby called 911. He’d had a stroke and died within a few days.
For Christmas, Dorothy and the Kenney family gathered at the home of one of her daughters. Bill had dressed as Santa Claus for many years, and Santa Claus wasn’t there that year. Dorothy’s kids coaxed her to the front door of the house. Dorothy recalls, “Out the front door they had all these jars with candles in them spelling out ‘Jesus’ on the front lawn. It was so beautiful, because Bill preached Jesus. I mean, he preached Jesus, preached, preached Jesus.”
To replace Supreme Court Justice Ginsberg who recently died — which caused a huge surge in donations to the Democrats –– who will Trump pick? Two women — both Catholics — are likely prospects: front runner Catholic Amy Barrett a conservative originalist/ Scalia protege or Barbara Lago a Catholic and Cuban American from Florida. Barrett.
Think about Trump’s Art of the Deal approach. Trump needs to win 270 electorial votes and Florida may be a key state. Barbara Lagoa can appeal not only to women in general but also to Hispanics, Cubans and Florida voters.
Both Barett and Lagoa are Catholics which brings to the fore the highly divisive issue of abortion funding and Wade vs Roe’s future. Abortion comes back to the fore as a hot issue in the 2020 elections. So does freedom to practice one’s religion.
The smear tactics used by the Democrats on Kavanaugh most likely will re- surface.
Remember what Kamala Harris — now Biden’s running mate — said in 2018:
This is from Forbes: “Like several of the court’s more conservative justices, Amy Coney Barrett has described herself as an “originalist,” meaning she bases her rulings on what she believes was the original intent of the Constitution’s authors. A social conservative, Coney Barrett signed a joint letter in 2015, prior to becoming a judge, affirming “the value of human life from conception to natural death” and asserting that marriage is “founded on the indissoluble commitment of a man and a woman” — which raised concerned among LGBTQ groups that she would oppose gay marriage.’
Barbara Lagoa may seem a safer bet for Trump to get ‘on the ticket’ a woman, a woman of ‘color’ [loosely defined], a woman who can appeal to a wide range of voters [Florida, women, Hispanic, Cuban, conservatives] who will not worry Pro Choice voters.
Nominating Amy Barrett or Barbara Lagoa may unleash the same unbridled fury unleashed by the Democrats on Kavanaugh and — if that happens — it may just come back to bite Democrats on election day 2020.
In 1960 a central issue was whether Kennedy — a Catholic — would be inappropriately influenced by his Catholic beliefs. Kennedy had to overcome anti-Catholic bias. . K Now we have two women — both Cathoic and both ‘conservative’ — nominated to be on the Supreme Court.
Trump must get a certain number of electoral votes. Florida matters. The state of Pennsylvania looks like it may be a mess with elections decided by the courts. The whole ‘vote by mail’ is may tie the actual decision based on vote counting well beyond Election Night. Both women are Catholic and equally likely to un-leash Democrat ire towards ProLife and fears about federal funding for abortions.
Which nominee is more likely to give Trump the necessary electoral votes he needs to get re-elected?
Barbara Lagoa has the edge. As of 9/20/2020, Real Clear Politics lists Biden 48.6 ahead to 47.0 for Trump. So Florida is one state which Trump must pay close attention to.
written by Cameron Jackson
Monerey Bay Forum
Fax: 831 688 7717
“The liberties protected by the Constitution are not fair-weather freedoms — in place when times are good but able to be cast aside in times of trouble.” So wrote Judge Stickman as he overturned Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf’s use of emergency power.
What judge — hopefully soon — will overturn CA Gov. Newsom’s use of emergency power?
California Gov. Newsom — similiar to Gov. Wolf — continues to control which citizens in CA can work and who cannot work, who can earn a paycheck and who remains unemployed, which businesses live and which die.
In the words of the State of Califonia:
“All individuals living in the State of California are currently ordered to stay home or at their place of residence, except for permitted work, local shopping or other permitted errands, or as otherwise authorized ….”
What can CA citizens do? Remove Gov. Newsom from office. Download a petition, sign it the same as you do when voting, get a few friends to also sign it and mail it in. Simple. Do your part to bring back freedom to CA.
Want to help and live in Santa Cruz County?
Contact Kristin Hurley 831 254-5606 There’s a freeway overpass rally coming up this Friday, Sept. 18. More people are needed at each table event — at the table, working the parking lot, holding up signs.
written by Cameron Jackson email@example.com
A Catholic bishop calls out Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez for advocating the removal St. Damian, a statue of St. Damian of Molekai located in the Capital building.
Bishop Robert Barron stated, “Just taking a couple of minutes out of my day here because I felt the need to respond to something I came across that was just so outrageous. It was a tweet or an Instagram or something from Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.
Bishop Barron continues: Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez was complaining about the presence of a statue in Statuary Hall in the Capitol building that she thought was, you know, a sign of colonialism and white supremacy. And the statue that she picked out of all the possible ones was of Saint Damien of Molokai.”
The Catholic bishop thought it was crazy and outraged, he questioned, “And I wonder, did she have any idea who Damien of Molokai was, this Belgian man who becomes a priest, member of a missionary order.
Damien of Molekai goes, mid 19th century, to Hawaii, works there for several years, and then volunteers to go to the island of Molokai, which the time was a place where lepers were sent. And at the time, they-. You know, there was no treatment. There was no cure. Those who had the disease were simply sent there to spend the rest of their lives and they would die there. Damien went, knowing full well that he would most likely never return from this ministry.”
Firenze Sage: This woman [Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez] purports to have a college degree and doe’s not recognize one of the most holy men ever.
That ‘tweet, tweet’ by Trump [“kids are almost immune” to Covid-19] violates “community standards” says Kamala Harris’s former press secretary who suspended Trump’s account.
Aptos Psychologist: This is more than ‘bias’. This is Democrat campaign tactics. Why suspend Trump’s account based on ‘information’ that has been widely reported in San Jose’s Mercury News and elsewhere? It’s largely been accepted that kids are less likely to get or transmit Covid-19. In some instances kids get a severe form of it.
As for real ‘mis-information’, the public finds the media to blame for the political divide. 84% of the public blame the media for bias. That includes bias by Kamala Harris’ former press secretary aka arbiter of “community standards” for Twitter.
written by Cameron Jackson firstname.lastname@example.org
Trump does not ‘act Presidential’ some say. That’s what William DeLaArteaga writes in his recently published essay On Discerning Trump’s Character and Presidency. It’s available on Amazon with Kindle for $3.50. DeLaArteaga says Trump is full of ‘bull-shit’, that Trump is a narcissist and not a ‘gentleman President’.
A writer for the Wall Street Journal, David Gelernter says that people hate Trump for his vulgarity, that he won’t walk away from a fight, that he’s blunt and that Trump has no ideology. Gelernter also says some hate Trump because he does not think men and women are interchangeable and because of Trump’s love of simple ideas that may work e.g., the recent view that perhaps a malaria drug used for 50 years can used as a preventative or cure for COVID-19.
So — why do you hate Trump? Don’t just say ‘he lies! Or, he’s a racist! Be specific!
written by Cameron Jackson email@example.com
The most important things in life, as you know, cannot be bought and one of those is a sense of ‘community’. People experience ‘community’ variously – one way is by participating in a church.
Another way is by going to a coffee house with or without friends. So how is ‘community’ experienced variously in Aptos ? How’s it working or not working where you live and work?
Churches — which typically meet once a week — are one way people experience ‘community’. Below are 3 examples of how ‘community’ is currently celebrated variously by three Aptos, CA churches. Some ways work better than others at creating ‘community’.
1) In some churches, people attending services look like masked bandits, everyone stays carefully 6′ apart and most leave the premises as soon as services are over. No singing and no touching or hugging others is encouraged.
2) Church attendees connect only via the Internet with Zoom type meetings offered. All in-person church related meetings which existed prior to the pandemic have been cancelled.
3) Some thing different from the above two. Some people wear masks and most do not. Plenty of chit chat and ‘how are you?’ conversation afterwards with flexible social distancing. Things sort of start on time with considerable attention to the needs of children. People recognize and welcome each other by name. Lots of families are present with lots of children interacting informally. Consideration is given about issues related to the pandemic with few hard and fixed rules.
Resurrection Catholic fits into category #1. In-person services continue at Resurrection Catholic in Aptos, CA. Resurrection Catholic now goes out of doors to celebrate community, It celebrates services outdoors during the week (Tues. -Fri at 10 am) and also out of doors on weekends (Sat at 5 pm and Sun. 10:15 am). You can also attend services from home via Zoom or YouTube. Important: For in-person services, be sure to bring and use your mask at Resurrection; you may have difficulty knowing who is standing 6 feet away from you. People leave services without much chit chat. You need to make a reservations ahead of time to attend Sat. 5 pm and Sun. 10:15 services. Click the link in the paragraph above for reservations.
St. John’s Episcopal fits into category #2. There’s still no in-person services held by the Episcopalians in Aptos, CA. Located across Highway #1 off State Beach Drive (next to the new skateboard park in Aptos) , the Episcopalians offer Zoom services only to create ‘community’. For their most recent Zoom service, click HERE. There’s no mention in St. John’s most recent e-news when in-person community services will occur. No in-person meetings of any kind are happening currently. Mother Tracy puts out a weekly email concerning worship services for the coming week.
Trinity Covenant Church (TCC) fits into category #3. Trinity Covenant offers several ways to connect on Sundays either in-person or via Zoom on the internet. Trinity Covenant, located just off highway #1 and Seascape Blvd, holds weekly service on Sundays at 10 AM.
Services ‘sort of’ start on time. Cars and people float into the church parking lot and building with the service largely starting close to 10 AM. Well behaved children get up during the service to get paper, pencils and crayons. People sit (some wear masks, many do not) either inside the building, outside at patio tables, in their cars in the parking lot or hear the service from home via Zoom. There’s live music with singing and Troy Martin, the pastor, preaches from a raised area in the auditorium. Families sit together (lots of children) with substantial social distancing in between families. People ‘say hi’ and chat informally after services. Newcomers are recognized and welcomed readily. A number of church families recently returned from time together at Big Sur, CA.
And what about how ‘community’ as experience in coffee houses in Aptos? Pacific Coffee Roasting Co comes first to mind with Norma Jean’s Coffee a close second. Yes there are plenty of other coffee houses.
The Pacific Coffee Roasting House keeps all things flexible. There are a few tables inside. You used to be able to bring your own mug and now you cannot. You have to wear a mask inside but not outside on the patio. Located near the Aptos library, next door to Frank’s Pharmacy and within walking distance of a Best Western motel, you will hear various languages spoken on the patio outside Pacific Coffee Roasting Co. Most people do not wear masks as they share conversation, food and company. With a Zamian’s restaurant a stone’s throw away the patio area attracts people throughout the day. It’s a popular place in Aptos, CA to experience ‘a sense of community’ without masks.
written by Cameron Jackson DrCameronJackson@gmail.com
A Fordham University student is threatening to sue the university after it placed him on disciplinary probation related to two Instagram posts.
The first post on Instagram was a picture commemorating slain retired police Capt. David Dorn with the caption, “Y’all a bunch of hypocrites,” referring to the Black Lives Matter movement which the student dislikes.
The second post on Instagram was an image of Tong holding a legally acquired firearm and the caption, “Don’t tread on me,” along with a hashtag remembering the Tiananmen Square Massacre, posted on the 31st anniversary of the event. Tong himself left China when quite young to escape the Chinese communists.
The letter from Fordham Dean of Students Keith Eldredge didn’t specify anything wrong with the Instagram posts other than the possession of a firearm, referring to social media posts “related to the current racial issues in the country and political issues in China.”
The refusal to specify what was wrong with them shows even Fordham knows how ridiculous this is, and referring to Tiananmen Square as a “political issue in China” sounds like it’s straight out of a Chinese propaganda handbook.
Fordham found that senior Austin Tong’s posts violated its policies on “bias and/or hate crimes” and “threats/intimidation.” The probation restricts his access to campus, forcing him to finish his degree online, and bars him from participating in extracurricular activities. The university also ordered Tong to complete implicit bias training and to write a letter of apology.
Firenze Sage: Who is Tong supposed to apologize to?