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A recent poll by College Pulse found that about 55 percent of the students surveyed felt that their classmates should be & # 39; punished & # 39;

More than 50 percent of students want to punish their colleagues & # 39; s for wearing & # 39; highly offensive Halloween costumes & # 39; such as Blackface, research shows

  • A recent poll by College Pulse found that about 55 percent of the students surveyed felt that their classmates should be & # 39; punished & # 39;
  • College Pulse interviewed around 1501 students from schools across the country for the poll
  • Democrats and republicans were complete opposites, with most left-leaning surveyors wanting punishment
  • Conservatives were fans of the costumes as & # 39; protected from freedom of expression & # 39;
  • About 39 percent of the men who participated in the survey agreed with the sentiment that students would be punished
  • 67 percent of women and 77 percent of non-participants felt that their peers should be punished
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According to a new study, more than half of American university students support their colleagues to wear & # 39; highly offensive Halloween costumes & # 39 ;.

A recent poll by College Pulse found that about 55 percent of the students surveyed felt that their classmates should be & # 39; punished & # 39; for wearing offensive costumes.

The question as a whole: & # 39; Are highly offensive costumes (such as Blackface) a protected form of freedom of speech on campus, or should students wearing them be punished? & # 39;

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A recent poll by College Pulse found that about 55 percent of the students surveyed felt that their classmates should be & # 39; punished & # 39;

A recent poll by College Pulse found that about 55 percent of the students surveyed felt that their classmates should be & # 39; punished & # 39;

College Pulse interviewed around 1501 students from schools across the country for the poll.

About 39 percent of the men who participated in the survey agreed with the sentiment that students would be punished. 67 percent of women and 77 percent of non-participants felt that their peers should be punished.

Regarding the composition of the place of residence, 67 percent of international students believed in disciplining their classmates for insensitive costumes. All regions of the United States read more than 50 percent for punishment.

About 39 percent of the men who participated in the survey agreed with the sentiment that students would be punished. 67 percent of women and 77 percent of non-participants felt that their peers should be punished

About 39 percent of the men who participated in the survey agreed with the sentiment that students would be punished. 67 percent of women and 77 percent of non-participants felt that their peers should be punished

About 39 percent of the men who participated in the survey agreed with the sentiment that students would be punished. 67 percent of women and 77 percent of non-participants felt that their peers should be punished

Regarding sexuality, only half of the surveyors were in favor of protecting the costumes, while about 71 percent of the students who identified in the LGBTQIA spectrum thought they should be punished.
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Regarding sexuality, only half of the surveyors were in favor of protecting the costumes, while about 71 percent of the students who identified in the LGBTQIA spectrum thought they should be punished.

Regarding sexuality, only half of the surveyors were in favor of protecting the costumes, while about 71 percent of the students who identified in the LGBTQIA spectrum thought they should be punished.

Democrats and republicans were complete opposites, with most left-leaning surveyors wanting punishment, while conservatives were fans of the costumes that & # 39; protected from freedom of expression & # 39; goods.

Regarding sexuality, only half of the surveyors were in favor of protecting the costumes, while about 71 percent of the students who identified in the LGBTQIA spectrum thought they should be punished.

The study comes just a few days after a poll showed that the majority of Americans would like to rewrite the first amendment to reflect the current climate – including updates such as being able to punish & # 39; hate speech & # 39; and media publishing content that & # 39; biased, inflammatory or false. & # 39;

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The study conducted by the Free speech campaign, found that about 51 percent of people in the US believe that the amendment – first adopted in 1791 – needs to be updated to reflect today's cultural standards & # 39 ;.

Regarding the composition of the place of residence, 67 percent of international students believed in disciplining their classmates for insensitive costumes

Regarding the composition of the place of residence, 67 percent of international students believed in disciplining their classmates for insensitive costumes

Regarding the composition of the place of residence, 67 percent of international students believed in disciplining their classmates for insensitive costumes

Democrats and republicans were complete opposites, with most left-leaning surveyors wanting punishment, while conservatives were fans of the costumes that a & # 39; protected from freedom of expression & # 39; goods

Democrats and republicans were complete opposites, with most left-leaning surveyors wanting punishment, while conservatives were fans of the costumes that a & # 39; protected from freedom of expression & # 39; goods

Democrats and republicans were complete opposites, with most left-leaning surveyors wanting punishment, while conservatives were fans of the costumes that a & # 39; protected from freedom of expression & # 39; goods

Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam
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Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam

Him at the party in 1984 (right)

Him at the party in 1984 (right)

Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam was fired because he wore a black face at a college party in 1984

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