Trump’s Life Threatened By Radical Liberal

( According to reports, a Penn State associate professor has called for the assassination of famous right-wing figures such as President Trump, Ben Shapiro, and Jordan Peterson. Andy Ngo of The Post Millennial broke the story first, including screenshots of reportedly aggressive tweets sent by the professor.

The tweets in issue were purportedly made by Zach Furness, an associate professor of communications at Penn State, in response to the infamous “Crazy A** Events in American History” Twitter account.

The account posted a photo of President Trump distributing paper towels to Puerto Ricans whose town had been devastated by Hurricane Maria on March 26. According to Ngo, Furness responded to the tweet by claiming that Trump should have been “Lincoln’d” shortly after the photograph was taken. The response alluded to President Abraham Lincoln’s assassination.

The professor appears to have canceled his main Twitter account due to the hostile response from the Twitterati. Furness has called for violence against conservatives and their core ideas before, but it hasn’t affected his career.

“I’d like to build an arc and fill it with Michael Tracey, Andrew Sullivan, Bari Weiss, Andy Ngo, Ian Miles Cheong, Jordan Peterson, Ben Shapiro, and Fox & Friends. And then launch it toward the sun,” Furness wrote on Sept. 9, 2020.

Furness wrote this about himself, “My work as both a researcher and a teacher draws upon a web of influences that include communication and cultural studies, cultural geography, feminist and Marxist theory, anarchism, environmentalism, critical pedagogy, history and philosophy of technology, and punk rock.”

Furness has taught various courses at Penn State, many of which focus on media, music, and communication. Gender, Diversity & the Media is a communications class that looks at the cultural, social, historical, and political consequences of media content, media practices, and media literacy. According to the course description, the readings and assignments are “intended to help students acquire better understandings of gender, color, ethnicity, ability, sexual orientation, and class diversity in media.”

According to the course description, “communication theory helps explain how media representations effect (sic) human production of meaning in social connections, both in the United States and around the world.”

People send their kids to college, pay good money, and this is what they are paying for.