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The escalating clashes between pro-Israel and pro-Hamas groups are causing a stir nationwide, especially as left-wing groups ramp up violence and threats. The fallout from these campus protests might hit harder than some colleges and universities expect. Many donors, outraged by the pro-Hamas violence on campuses, are reconsidering their financial support. While free speech is still (sort of) legal in the US, these donors have every right to pull their funds from institutions they view as “anti-Jewish.” After all, it’s their money, and their current mood is strong and angry against what’s going down on campuses.


Influential donors to Harvard University and the University of Pennsylvania say they will cut their ties to the schools in protest of college administrators’ response to alleged anti-Israel speech and antisemitism on campuses in the wake of Hamas’ terror attacks

Major donors pulling out won’t inflict significant financial damage on wealthy Ivy League institutions with huge endowments like Harvard and UPenn in the short term, but it could hurt these schools over the long run.

“The impact is less likely to be immediate as potentially longer term on gifts or donations that may not have been in the works or would come to fruition for years,” said Lee Gardner, a writer at the Chronicle of Higher Education who covers higher education finance.

CNN might finally be right about something. The impact of these donors backing out may not be immediate, but the long-term impact could be significant. According to finance whiz Charlie Gasparino, the schools caught in the web of Israel vs. Palestine, who are losing donations, could face a “massive liquidity crisis.”

What exactly is a liquidity crisis?


A liquidity crisis is a financial situation where a company or financial institution doesn’t have enough cash or assets to pay its debts. This can lead to widespread defaults and bankruptcies. Liquidity crises can be caused by: Large economic shocks, Normal cyclical changes, Poor management decisions, Sudden loss of investor confidence, and Maturity mismatching between assets and liabilities.

In short, schools might just be headed for a downfall, much like those regional banks we’ve seen collapse recently. If this unfolds as many experts anticipate, the impact on our nation’s colleges and universities could be absolutely devastating. And maybe that’s not such a bad thing after all.

Charlie Gasparino:

BREAKING: Wall Street execs who following college endowment investing say administrators at schools where the antisemitism is most strident could face a massive liquidity crisis if donations begin to dry up. The reason: Many endowments went so heavily into illiquid private equity where the payoff comes years later and they use donations to pay ongoing cash needs. A potential liquidity crisis at @Columbia @Harvard etc is not out of the question if the protests continue, something similar to what is happening at regional banks like SVB, my sources say

Many left-wingers online are poo-pooing Charlie’s post, claiming it’s a “Chicken Little” reaction and totally overblown. Who knows how his prognostication will pan out? Time will definitely tell the tale of the impending liquidity crisis. However, one thing not up for debate is how our colleges and universities are now under a lot more scrutiny.

Revolver has been digging into the dynamics of this clash between the two sides, highlighting why it’s crucial for conservatives to stay intelligent and cool-headed and remember the fundamental importance of free speech.


The war between Israel and Hamas has raged for some six months now in Gaza, and the war between supporters of Israel and backers of Palestine has raged no less fiercely on American campuses for the same span of time and will, no doubt, keep raging long after the fighting in Gaza is finished.

The Israel/Gaza conflict evokes so much political passion around the world because it has become a symbol of far more than just who controls what in the Levant. It’s also about how one views the world: Does one consider ethno-religiously defined states valid or invalid? Does one see the world as a divide between civilization and barbarism, or between oppressors and oppressed? Does one resent “white” cultures for their success against “non-white” cultures?

We can fantasize about “nuance” until the cows come home, or longer still, until a satisfactory two-state solution is adopted. The reality remains that the Israel-Palestine conflict is inextricable from the underlying ecology of ideological and cultural divisions described above and the associated animosities, commitments, and allegiances that collectively animate our hopelessly hyperpolarized political environment.

This dynamic accounts for the striking similarities, both aesthetically and mechanically, between the political mobilization efforts of the pro-Palestine movement and other left-wing movements such as BLM and Antifa.

You can read this very important piece by clicking here:

Campus Clash: Risky Republican Gamble to Silence Pro-Palestine Students Will Push America Over the Edge

The protesters’ filthy disdain and contempt for this country is on full display at every protest.

The protests are just another extension of BLM.



Maybe this unmasked young lady is just bitter about all those piano lessons her parents pushed on her. In the end, let’s hope these schools that are churning out anti-American radicals get exactly what they deserve.