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University of Alaska Displays Professor’s Decapitated Trump Art

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A professor’s painting of a nude Chris Evans, who played Captain America, holding the decapitated head of President Donald Trump is currently being displayed on the campus walls at the University of Alaska Anchorage.

The painting was submitted by Assistant Professor of Painting Thomas Chung for the a month-long faculty art exhibit. It also features a young Hillary Clinton clinging onto the nude actor’s leg.

“It’s an image of the actor who plays Captain America, and two eagles are sort of screaming into his ears, and he’s holding the severed head of Trump, and there’s a young Hillary Clinton clinging to his leg,” Chung told local station KTUU. “I was reminded of those 80’s rock posters, where there’s a woman in tattered clothes clinging to a strong male hero’s leg.”

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Chung claimed that he was “really torn” about submitting the piece for the art show, as he says he does not normally discuss his personal political beliefs with his students. He noted that he considered the fact that pushing his politics on them may make them “feel uncomfortable,” but that he “feels very strongly about this.”

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“I think even students that might be pro-Trump supporters could benefit from having a conversation with me about why I feel this way — why I painted this,” Chung added.

In a now-deleted Facebook post, reported on by Campus Reform, former UAA faculty member Paul Berger expressed his concern about the painting being displayed, despite his support for the freedom of expression.

“I’m not sure how I want to respond to this,” Berger wrote. “First thing that comes to mind is freedom of expression, fair enough (although, I might wager the severed head of our former president might illicit [sic] a different response from the administration of UAA and their student body). The second is public funding of our university system.”

Berger elaborated to KTUU that he does not believe this type of imagery would fly had it been Obama’s decapitation that was depicted.

“Had the roles been reversed, and it was Obama’s head hanging there, I think the outrage would be fantastic,” Berger said. “As a free speech advocate, everyone has a right to express their opinion the way they want to express them. But as a parent and a citizen, there’s a discussion. In a university setting, what’s appropriate?”

The university is standing by the gruesome and offensive image however, citing the “free exchange of ideas.”

“We understand that some may not support this exhibit, but universities–including UAA–are a place for free exchange of ideas, diversity of thoughts and of opinions, and ideally, a place for conversation to occur around our differences and similarities,” Chancellor Tom Case wrote to Campus Reform.

Likewise, University President Jim Johnsen told the website that a campus must be a place of diverse ideas and debate.

“Not all ideas, opinions, or artistic expressions stand the test of open debate or time,” he continued. “The dust bin of history is filled with such ideas…I can think of no better place than a university to test ideas, especially those that are highly controversial and objectionable, through open and rigorous debate.”

It is unclear if Johnsen and Case would so vigorously defend the freedom of expression for conservative views, which have been continuously silenced and trampled through speech cancellations and violent riots on campuses across the nation.

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HOAX: Police Report Alleges Texas A&M Student Faked Racist Letters on Car Dashboard

The suspected hoaxster stopped cooperating with police after being confronted with video evidence.

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Texas A&M University police are describing an incident in which a black student claimed racist and anti-Black Lives Matter messages were left on his car windshield as a hate hoax, after investigating Isaih Martin’s claims that he was targeted with the messages.

Martin had claimed that three pieces of paper stating “All Lives Matter,” “You Don’t Belong Here,” and a racial slur were placed on his car windshield when his vehicle was placed in the parking lot of an on-campus apartments. His claims elicited an outpouring of sympathy from the university community, with Texas A&M’s official Twitter even consoling the supposed victim without waiting for any verification of his dubious claims.

However, shortly after police began investigating the incident, Martin’s claim began to unravel. The Texas A&M University police obtained footage from a pool camera revealing that while a few individuals walked within several yards of his car, none of them stopped at the vehicle long enough to place the three piece of paper under the windshield wipers. Instead, Martin was the only individual who interacted with the vehicle long enough to place the notes.

Martin immediately walks to the passenger side of his vehicle, but does not open any doors. Martin is seen toward the front of his vehicle. A brief white speck is seen from about mid-torso of Martin moving toward his vehicle. Another white speck is seen near his chest area. Martin is then seen stepping back and onto the sidewalk in front of his vehicle, most likely taking photos and videos. He then approaches his vehicle again on the passenger side and remains there for a few moments. He is then seen walking around the front of his vehicle. Martin then enters the driver`s door and drives away a few moments later. The total time spent at his vehicle is 1 minute, 15 seconds.

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An investigating officer accused Martin of placing the notes on his windshield himself, confronting him with video evidence revealing that he was the only person close enough to his vehicle to place them there. Martin stopped cooperating with police on the investigation shortly after an officer confronted him on the video footage. The university senior won’t be charged because he didn’t file a formal police report on the matter.

Martin made his Twitter account private in the hours after the police report became public knowledge.

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