They don’t want universities to use it. They don’t want states and cities to adopt it. And they want the federal government to stop considering it.
The last three decades have ushered in a hostile discourse surrounding Israel on university campuses.
As a Jewish student at the University of Toronto, with antisemitic sentiment rising across Canada and the US, it has been particularly taxing, as my campus is no stranger to such controversy.
Rose Ritch is the latest example of Jewish students who are being bullied for expressing their Jewish identity. University leaders must do everything they can to ensure that she’s the last.
Malak Afaneh, senior class president, claimed that Jewish students are somehow sympathetic to the conflict and violence in Yemeni Civil War.
The petition was circulated online and signed by hundreds of campus organizations and individuals, which included among other demands for abolishing US police forces.
The Jerusalem Post's piece “Tufts president slams award for pro-Palestinian club” reflects my experience as a Jewish student on campus.
The University of California, Irvine, student senate has voted to repeal a 2012 resolution calling for the university to divest from companies conducting business with Israel.
A Brown advisory committee has issued a formal recommendation that the Ivy League university divest from “any company that profits from the Israeli occupation of Palestinian land.”
It is the third time that the student council has voted on whether to hold such a referendum, in initiatives spearheaded by the camps organization Columbia University Apartheid Divest