Watch: Radical University Professor Defends Using Anti-White Remarks

University of Georgia Racist Anti White Professor

A professor at the University of Georgia defended using anti-white stereotypes and making racist remarks after he was confronted by a student over his social media use.

In a video provided to the college campus watchdog group ACT For America, a man identified as University of Georgia Professor Irami Osei-Frimpong is confronted by a student over racist comments the professor made on social media. Rather than deny he made the comments or apologize for the behavior, Osei-Frimpong defended his use of stereotypes to negatively describe white people.

The individual who recorded the video, a student at the university who identifies as “a Jewish member of the LGBT community,” asked the professor how he could defend his use of stereotypes against white people, citing social media statements where Osei-Frimpong called whites “autistic”, said they have a poor work ethic, and that all whites work at Chick-fil-A.

In response, the professor defended his previous statements, saying “You need stereotypes,” the professor shot back, “It’s like saying you can’t say all people who are poor are poor, you can’t say that. Yes you can, because people who are poor are poor!”

“You need stereotypes, there are papers and I can give them to you,” Osei-Frimpong continued, “I’m sorry if I hurt your feelings.”

Minimal research into Osei-Frimpong’s social media history reveals a stunning number of racist and inflammatory statements, some made after the student’s video was already recorded and public.

Among them, Osei-Frimpong once commanded his followers “to take war to the White Christian family,” and elaborated that “fighting White people is a skill.”

Big League Politics reached out to the University of Georgia for comment on this professor’s behavior and statements, and did not receive an immediate response.

American colleges are under increasing scrutiny as more stories about apparent left-wing bias surface. At the University of Missouri, faculty claimed last year that a male student merely asking out a female student could constitute sexual harassment. At another institution, the University of Virginia, a student was suspended for “antagonizing” a social justice lecturer by asking questions regarding the importance of microaggressions.

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