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University Profiled Conservative Student for Years to Later Paint Him as Terrorist for Posting Rifle Picture on Social Media

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Big League Politics has reported extensively on the case of Lucas Gerhard, the former student at Lake Superior State University (LSSU) in Sault St. Marie, Mich. who was charged with making terrorist threats for posting a picture of a rifle on social media.

One crucial aspect of the case is the repressive campus atmosphere that resulted in Gerhard being profiled as a potential threat. This set the stage for his Snapchat post of the so-called “assault rifle” allowed them to use law enforcement to strike back against a conservative rabble-rouser who campus officials wanted out of their hair.

We have obtained documents showing the institutional conspiracy that was waged against Gerhard, an proud conservative who was not shy about sharing his beliefs on campus, and how a file maintained by LSSU staff based largely on anonymous snitching was used to paint him as a terrorist threat in the courts.

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The probable cause affidavit from the 91st District Court noted Gerhard’s “extreme political views” as being part of the reason his dorm room was searched, and although nothing illegal was found in the search, eventually leading to his arrest. His “extreme political views” were also listed in the search warrant as an excuse to seize information from his private Snapchat account in an attempt to enter his political posts as evidence during the trial.

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In addition, a profile emerged of Gerhard being harassed on campus due to his conservative political opinions, which was later exploited to push for his charges. One such documented incident came after a student reported Gerhard to authorities for a “wellness check” because he posted a politically-incorrect opinion related to female law enforcement in an online discussion forum related to a class. The resident adviser found that the check was unfounded, but the record was logged and eventually used as part of a profile to show Gerhard as a potential threat.

Another complaint was filed against Gerhard because he was dressed in a Sheriffs office cadet uniform with a duffel bag and a riot shield for a speech he was planning to give to a communication class. When law enforcement approached Gerhard regarding the complaint, he allowed police to search his duffel bag, which contained no weapons, and presented his note cards to police for the speech. After his story checked out, law enforcement let him go and noted that the complaint filed against Gerhard was unfounded.

Additional informing occurred against Gerhard because of language in his Instagram profile. This prompted an anonymous individual, noting that they were driven into hysteria because of media coverage following a mass shooting, to make a report to the Oakland County Sheriff’s Department about Gerhard. The woman who made the complaint against Gerhard’s rifle post also noted during court testimony that news reporting contributed to her fear as well.

“This young man is a seriously potential threat. I have wanted to let you know about this boy for a long time. After yesterday, I had no choice but to contact you,” the snitch wrote.

“Lucas Gerhard has been posting some very concerning social media posts and I am not comfortable with them. Things like this and past issues I know about legitimately make me concerned for having to be on the same campus,” another snitch wrote.

Gerhard’s car was also reported as being vandalized on campus, with a rear window being broken on his 2008 Crown Victoria in Sept. 2018, which may have been retaliation from far-left extremists for being an outspoken conservative.

It is noted in the LSSU case report that Gerhard’s Snapchat post of the rifle was found to be suspicious based off of “previous interactions Gerhard has had with the school,” ie. his profile built largely from the unsubstantiated testimony of anonymous snitches. The case report also referenced “previous incidents and threats made by Gerhard,” although none of them were listed specifically since they were dismissed after the concerns of snitches who targeted Gerhard based on his conservative beliefs were considered baseless by authorities.

In today’s snitch culture where citizen spies are encouraged to act as Soviet-style apparatchiks against their fellow countrymen by the Democrat Party, fake news media, and deep state in order to enforce Big Brother, political speech and genuine self-expression can have severe consequences, and Gerhard has learned that the hard way. His case is still ongoing, and Big League Politics will continue to provide updates as it develops. You can contribute to his GoFundMe here.

Big League Guns

2A Revolution: The Number of Concealed Carry Licenses Issued in Ohio Almost Doubled In 2020

Gun grabbers take another L.

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2020 was a monster year for gun sales. The unrest that ensued following the death of George Floyd motivated millions of Americans to get strapped. As cities became hellscapes filled with looting and random acts of violence, Americans learned real quick that the most reliable form of defense in such chaotic times is the right to bear arms. 

In addition, a substantial number of Americans took their gun ownership to the next level by applying for concealed carry licenses. Some figures from states such as Ohio suggest that 2020 was also a record year for the issuance of concealed carry licenses. According to Cam Edwards of Bearing Arms, data from Attorney General Dave Yost’s office uncovered that approximately 100,000 concealed carry licenses were issued to Ohioans in 2020. 

These figures are the most since 2016 and represent a 78% increase since 2019. More specifically, Ohio sheriffs issued 96,892 new concealed licenses, while 72.340 ohio gun owners completed license renewals. 2018 and 2019 were the top two years for renewed concealed firearms licenses. 

Ohio is currently ranked as the 23rd most pro-gun state in the nation according to Guns & Ammo magazine’s ranking for most pro-gun states in America. Additionally, it’s ranked in a sub-par 34th place for states most friendly towards the concept of concealed carry. Ohio’s gun laws still need work, but the state is moving in the right direction after it recently passed a bill to strengthen its Stand Your Ground laws. 

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The Second Amendment remains a powerful issue and America First proponents would do well to embrace it during election season, when there are many angry gun owners ready to pounce on anti-Second Amendment incumbents and candidates.

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