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Death threats against black colleges students were actually posted by black activist alumna

College student activists

(NaturalNews) It's an occurrence that demonstrates the sad state of affairs regarding race relations in a "diverse" country where the election of the first president with African-American heritage was supposed to signal the end of such shenanigans, but which instead has only served to further inflame them.

As reported by NJ.com, a black alumna of Kean University, located in Union, New Jersey, who graduated there just recently has been picked up by police and charged with making a series of false tweets that were threatening to blacks on campus a few weeks ago, according to acting Union County Prosecutor Grace H. Park.

The suspect, Kayla-Simone McKelvey, 24, also of Union, who graduated in may, was charged via summons with third-degree creating a false public alarm, the local news web site reported.

According to Park, an investigation into the series of tweets by the Union County Prosecutor's Office's Special Prosecutions Unit, as well as Kean University police, discovered that McKelvey, who fancies herself an activist, took part in a student rally ostensibly to highlight incidents of racism on campus Nov. 17. However, investigators say she left halfway through and visited a computer station in a library there at the university.

A big – and dangerous – hoax

Once she arrived, she allegedly created an anonymous Twitter account – @keanuagainstblk – and then started posting threats of violence directed against her fellow black students on the Kean campus.

The first message, sent around 10 p.m., said, "kean university twitter against blacks is for everyone who hates blacks people [sic]." She also allegedly sent a tweet via the anonymous account about a bomb on campus before continuing with a number of other tweets which stated that blacks on campus would be shot.

One of the tweets said, "i will shoot any black person i see at kean university."

Following the tweets, prosecutors say McKelvey returned to the rally and then made as many people as she could aware of the threats. Again, that night on her personal account – which has since been deleted, NJ.com reported – she posted pics of the rally as well as screenshots of the threatening tweets.

University officials estimated that about 100 students participated in what was described as "a peaceful rally" by the school, with 10 students spending the night at the clock tower, "joining students across the nation to raise awareness of recent racial unrest at the University of Missouri and other college campuses."

A look into McKelvey's past and present appears to paint a picture of misguided "activism" – and all of it predicated on alleged, or manufactured, racism – though she clearly benefited from being a student at Kean.

As per her LinkedIn profile, McKelvey graduated with a B.A. in Global Fitness and Wellness and is presently working as certified personal trainer. What's more, she was the 2014 Homecoming Queen at the university, as well as president of the Pan African Student Union, the profile states.

In addition, according to a March article in the school paper, The Tower, McKelvey was the organizer of a rally that was premised on allegations of racism aimed at a university professor and Kean's Student Organization, however, "little to no evidence emerged to support the claims."

It's no wonder so many people doubt claims of "racism" on liberal campuses

In response to the prosecutor's announcement of charges against McKelvey, Kean administrators released this statement:

We are saddened to learn that the person allegedly responsible was an active participant in the rally that took place on campus on Tuesday, November 17 and is a former student of Kean. As a diverse academic community, we wholeheartedly respect and support activism, however, no cause or issue gives anyone the right to threaten the safety of others. We hope this information will begin to bring a sense of relief and security to the campus community.

Two things. First, incidents like this diminish legitimate instances of campus racism, such as they are. And second, such incidents make it much more difficult for real victims to be believed.

And in this era of racial hypersensitivity, we can afford neither circumstance.





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