June 22, 2013
Not hearing about THIS on the MSM national news, are we?
by Perry Chiaramonte:
In the hallowed halls of Columbia University, a nest of ex-cons — who have served time for murder, attempted murder, robbery and assault — hold court on their unique brand of social justice for admiring students enrolled in the school's social work program, a FoxNews.com investigation has found.
The ex-cons work for or with the Criminal Justice Initiative (CJI), co-founded in 2009 by former Weather Underground operative and Columbia adjunct professor Kathy Boudin, who pleaded guilty to felony murder for her role in an infamous 1981 armed robbery that left two police officers and a security guard dead. And while that case was well-publicized, the group is hardly upfront about the “practical experience” of Boudin and others associated with the CJI.
"Hung out with Angela Davis, Bill and Bernadine Ayers, Kathy Boudin & others! Wow #removingbars #removingthebars We had a great kickoff event," tweeted Ronin Davis, then head of the Criminal Justice Caucus, a CJI student-leadership group.
The group holds frequent on-campus events, where a common theme is a curious vision of prison reform that seems not to include punishment. Some of the panel discussions at these events include: “How do we DE-carcerate?” and “Society’s Perceptions of the Formerly Incarcerated.”
John Hanchar, brother-in-law of Nyack Police Officer Edward O’ Grady, who was killed in the Brink's robbery, told FoxNews.com it is distressing to see Boudin and other violent criminals treated like academic superstars.
“That’s the worst thing I could have heard,” Hanchar said. “My sister had three children and she raised them into good people and what [Boudin] did was take their father from them.
“It’s terrible that she has murderers working with her at a school," he continued. "I could see if they had someone speak who committed robbery and served their time, but murderers? It’s not right.”
My opinion: It is not right that the people who are responsible for teaching our children are being themselves taught and influenced by radicals, murderers, domestic terrorists.
Can you guess what this is?
Right. They are dog tags.
But not just any dog tags.
It is a memorial sculpture entitled "Above and Beyond" comprised of imprinted dog tags honoring
the 58,000+ American servicemen and women who died in the Vietnam War.
They are part of a display at the
Note: They are not currently on display due to the museum's relocation
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