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Eric Bolling Accosted Over Son’s Death at Trump Hotel

Bolling showed great restraint in a difficult situation.

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A Blaze TV host was accosted at Trump Hotel in Washington, D.C. over the death of his son, who passed away from an accidental drug overdose.

“A guy who appeared to be talking on a cell phone walked by our table and turned towards us and said, ‘Eric Bolling’s son killed himself because he was embarrassed by his dad,'” Bolling explained in a BlazeTV segment.

“It was a drive by hit on me using the most hateful words a human being could deliver to a grieving father,” he continued. “I got up and followed this hateful moron out of the hotel. I started taping and here’s what happened next.”

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Bolling can be seen on video confronting the man – who hustled away from him, walking briskly across busy Pennsylvania Avenue, despite the traffic. The perpetrator did not want to own up to his cowardly actions. Bolling, surrounded by friends, showed great restraint. He can be heard asking, “Are you talking about my son?”

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The man flashed a sadistic grin at Bolling while Bolling’s friends held him back.

“Yep, I used some bad words,” Bolling said. “Yes, I followed him, and yes, I shouted at him. But no, I do not apologize.”

Bolling chose to blur the face of the perpetrator in the video, knowing that the internet would track him down and serve him up some vigilante justice.

“I wouldn’t want to expose them to the type of hate they had just dumped on me,” he said.

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University of Memphis’s Football Team Will Wear Helmet Decals with Radical Black Lives Matter Branding

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University of Memphis is making sure to jump on the radical leftist bandwagon.

On June 30, 2020, Memphis University Tigers football head coach Ryan Silverfield announced on Twitter that his team will don “BLM” stickers during the 2020 season.

“This season, for every game, our student-athletes’ helmets will have a BLM sticker. #ALLINagainstRACIALINJUSTICE,” Silverfield stated.

The BLM on the helmet decals is an acronym for the Black Lives Matter movement, with the university’s “M” tiger logo taking the place of the acronym’s M.

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Silverfield tweeted this logo design a few weeks prior.

Dean Barker of Campus Reform noted that this decision is allegedly apolitical:

Despite Black Lives Matter’s support of leftist-backed causes, such as defunding the police,  Silverfield says he does not intend to take a political stance by using the phrase “Black Lives Matter.”

“The use of the BLM logo on a helmet decal was an idea from our student-athletes,” Silverfield said during an interview with The Memphis Commercial Appeal. “It doesn’t mean we support any anti-American, violent organization or hate group or any specific political party. In fact, I love this country and I love our players. Rather the decal is a show of support to our team.”

Baker highlighted some of Silverfield’s credentials:

Silverfield was named head coach of the Tigers on Dec. 13, after leading the Tigers to an American Athletic Conference title, an appearance in the Cotton Bowl, and a #17 national ranking as deputy head coach during the 2019 season.

Ever since the death of George Floyd, Silverfield has been outspoken in anti-racist views. He marched with several colleagues in Memphis Athletics’ recent “Unity Walk.”

“It’s not an overnight deal, but we’ve got to continue to grow and I’ve got to do a better job myself as a head coach because I understand that I have a platform, and I have to voice myself in order to have student-athletes backs and make sure they are not being treated unjustly in all walks of life,” Silverfield commented according to a report by WMC-TV.

Although a number of college athletes took part in similar protests, the University of Memphis’ football team is the first to announce that they will use a decal to spread BLM propaganda.

Silverfield emphasized that the decal will be used continuously during the 2020 season. He believes that the decals will “have an ongoing impact.”

“This can’t just be a one-time thing where I send out a tweet or have one unity march. It’s got to be ongoing,” Silverfield  during in an interview with The Athletic. “I can’t think of a better way to show support than to put it on display and do it in a proud way.”

University of Memphis President M. David Rudd declared in a statement released on July 2 that the team’s decal “does not represent endorsement of any political entity or affiliated group; it represents a commitment to social justice and American values we all embrace but have not fully realized as a country.”

“I support our athletic department, our head coach and our football team. I am proud of our young men for demonstrating leadership, encouraging civility, and for their genuine efforts to unite us so our University of Memphis family can become even stronger together,” he continued.

University of Memphis is the latest in universities jumping on the politically correct bandwagon.

More universities and sporting institutions will likely follow in the university’s footsteps, further cementing political correctness’ s hold on the body politics.

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