Over two dozen students walked out of twice-failed Democrat presidential candidate Hillary Clinton’s class at Columbia University on Wednesday.
Nearly 30 students walked out of Clinton’s college class in protest of the school’s response to pro-Hamas demonstrations, according to The New York Times.
Students at Columbia University held pro-Palestinian rallies in support of the Hamas terrorist attacks on Israel.
Over 300 faculty members signed a letter condemning the anti-Semitic incidents on campus.
Students walked out of Clinton’s class to demand “immediate legal support for affected students” for students who participated in the protests, according to the NY Times.
They are also demanding “a commitment to student safety, well-being, and privacy” after a “doxxing” truck with their names circled the campus.
The students protesting thought that the School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA) Dean Keren Yarhi-Milo and Clinton would walk past them after class.
However, they never did pass the protesters.
The students later found out they had left through a side door, according to the Times.
Clinton joined Columbia in February as a professor at SIPA and a Presidential Fellow at Columbia Worlds Project.
She teaches an “Inside the Situation Room” class with Yarhi-Milo that gives students a look into how international relations decisions are made using case studies.
Clinton took a strong pro-Israel stance after the conflict erupted.
She denounced those calling for a “ceasefire” during a moderated discussion with former U.S. Secretary of State James A. Baker III, according to CBS News.
“People who are calling for a ceasefire now do not understand Hamas,” Clinton said, according to CBS News.
“That is not possible.”
Multiple pro-Hamas student groups at other elite universities put out statements blaming Israel for the terrorist attacks.
Harvard, Columbia, and the University of Pennsylvania created taskforces recently to address the rise of anti-Semitism on their campuses.
They report an increase in anti-Jewish sentiment following the terrorist attacks.