Jeff Sessions, accompanied by the Northwestern U. under heavy security in the midst of cancel’ culture ‘ protest

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The former U.S. attorney General Jeff Sessions spoke at Northwestern University in Illinois on Tuesday evening to reports, despite the attempts of protesters to the event to disrupt.

A Video posted online, demonstrators, displays tried to the building from the rear entrance, until a group of police attacks.

After that, photos will be posted on the Internet showed the former U.S. senator from Alabama, is escorted forces from the building by security.


“I’m just gonna say to you: This is stupid. This is not true,” sessions said at one point, according to tweets student journalists posted by Northwestern. “This great University … should not set up [with] this kind of garbage.”

“I’m just gonna say to you: This is stupid. This is not right. This great University … should not set up [with] this kind of garbage.”

— Jeff Sessions, the former U.S. attorney General

The former U.S. attorney General Jeff Sessions. (Associated Press)

Numerous appearances at conservative speakers of the nation’s universities were destroyed or moved to be in the last few years, under what has come to be called, “cancel ” culture” – the efforts by some groups to silence speakers with whom they disagree.

Meetings, ” the speech, with the title “The True meaning of the Trump Agenda,” was sponsored by the Northwestern College Republicans, whose decision on the invitation of the former trump the Cabinet member has been discussed on the campus for weeks.

Nevertheless, an informal poll taken Monday from a campus publication North by Northwestern on to say that 90% of respondents believe meetings should be allowed on the campus.

But a student, identified as Zachery Novicoff, said he doesn’t think that meetings should be welcome.

“There is a limit to freedom of expression,” Novicoff the release said. “The ends with openly racist old white dudes.”

“There is a limit to freedom of expression. The ends with openly racist old white dudes.”

— Zachery Novicoff, Northwestern University student

Before Tuesday, the event, protesters gathered in front of the building, with signs such as ” sessions is a traitor.”

Meetings, 72, represented Alabama in the U.S. Senate for two decades before tapped by President Trump in 2017, the management of the U.S. Department of justice as attorney General.

Although meetings, an early supporter of the Trump presidential campaign, their relationship was sour, if the meetings decided to recuse himself from the investigation into possible Russian interference in the US presidential election in 2016.

Sessions also is a lightning rod for criticism after the implementation of a “zero-tolerance” policy on immigration at the U.S.-Mexico border, which led to widely criticized the family separations. The policy was later repealed.


Sessions ultimately resigned as attorney General last November, and said, is considering a run for a return to the U.S. Senate next year – although allegedly without the blessing of President Trump.

Earlier Tuesday, sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S. C., sounded not convinced that a Senate run would be a good idea for the meetings.

“Well, I like Jeff. I thought he was a great senator,” Graham told reporters. “But the whole campaign about what Trump said to sessions. And I can only imagine, can you kind of ugly.”

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