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Leftists Turn to Fake Hate Crimes After Seeing Trump's America Isn't as Bigoted as Dems Promised

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In a world of fake news and hateful bias, one of the most malicious acts that can be perpetrated on the American public is a hate crime hoax.

A hate crime hoax occurs when a person or persons fabricate a bigoted act, then claim they were the victim.

The establishment media typically pounces because the lie fits their narrative.

And the story goes viral. The only problem is that the act was fake.

How often does this happen, you might ask?

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Well, independent journalist Andy Ngo, who’s simply the best at assembling records of these types of hoaxes, just released his newest list.

“For Pride month, I assembled in one place some of the most prominent confirmed and alleged hate crime hoaxes involving LGBT+ identified people in recent years. A news source is provided for every anecdote,” he tweeted. (If you don’t already, you should follow @MrAndyNgo on Twitter. Immediately.)

First, Ngo listed the hoax at St. David’s Episcopal church in Bean Blossom, Indiana.

And remember when supporters of President Donald Trump were blamed for Nazi vandalism in a Brooklyn synagogue? It was a hoax.

Right before Trump was elected, a church in Mississippi was burned, and it was set up to look like Trump supporters did it. It was a hoax.

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A Muslim student at the University of Louisiana went viral after she blamed racist Trump supporters for an assault. It was a hoax.

Trump and his supporters were blamed for racist graffiti on a college campus in Long Island, New York. It was a hoax.

In late 2016, a Muslim woman claimed three Trump supporters assaulted her on the subway. It was a hoax.

A black woman in Long Island claimed Trump supporters bullied her, slashed her car tires and left a hate-filled note. It was a hoax.

Trump was blamed after racist and Nazi graffiti was found on the campus of Goucher College in Maryland. It was a hoax.

A rash of anti-black, racist notes were found at Saint Olaf College in Minnesota.

Classes were cancelled. The administration met student demands. It was a hoax.

News stories covered anti-black and pro-Trump messages that a vandal left in a Philadelphia neighborhood. The alleged perpetrator was a black man.

Classes were cancelled and protests were held after a black man’s car was vandalized with hateful messages near Kansas State University. It was a hoax.

A Kansas State student reported that a racist note was left outside an apartment. It was a hoax.

University of Michigan student Halley Bass told police she was attacked by a Trump supporter and sustained injuries to her face. It was a hoax.

Trump was blamed for death threats to Jewish community centers. It was a hoax.

A Muslim student reported a white man attacked her and threatened to burn her hijab. It was a hoax.

A college student in Ohio claimed white Trump supporters attacked her with rocks and racist taunts. It was a hoax.

A Canadian claimed to have been brutally beaten by anti-gay Trump supporters. His allegations were completely unproven.

Police found blood and the words “AM KKK KILL” written on the campus of Williams College in Massachusetts. The blood was fake and the perpetrators essentially admitted that it was a hoax.

A bisexual student claimed to have been the recipient of pro-Trump and anti-gay messages. It was a hoax.

Two students at Babson College in Massachusetts were accused of spitting and yelling racist and anti-gay slurs. Except they did no such thing. It was a hoax.

When a sign went viral that spoke of referred to “hang[ing] a n—– from a tree,” some said it was the result of Trump’s presidency. It was a hoax.

After Trump’s election, University of Minnesota student Kathy Tu claimed to have been mistreated by police following an alleged attack by a white man. Police denied having any interaction with Tu.

In 2016, police investigated a story about two racist, white males who made a lynching reference and said it is “Trump country now.” It was a hoax.

Beloit College in Wisconsin was rocked after anti-Muslim graffiti was found all over campus. It was a hoax.

Hundreds of violent threats were made to Jewish schools, community centers and other organizations. They were not real. They were perpetrated by a Jewish-Israeli American. It was a hoax.

Don’t forget the way the media ran with a narrative claiming that Nathan Phillips was mobbed by racist white boys.

It was a hoax.

In a widely shared video, a gay pastor in Austin, Texas, tearfully reported that Whole Foods wrote “Love Wins F-g” on a cake he ordered. It was a hoax.

The Washington Post bashed Trump after racist messages were found outside the rooms of black cadets at the Air Force Academy. It was a hoax.

There are many more examples of this sort of thing, and I encourage you to read about every one of them.

Ngo’s work is an excellent reminder that things are rarely as they seem, and that a little patience and investigation is the task of all responsible journalists.

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G.S. Hair is the former executive editor of The Western Journal.
G.S. Hair is the former executive editor of The Western Journal and vice president of digital content of Liftable Media.

After graduating law school from the Cecil C. Humphries School of Law, Mr. Hair spent a decade as an attorney practicing at the trial and appellate level in Arkansas and Tennessee. He represented clients in civil litigation, contractual disputes, criminal defense and domestic matters. He spent a significant amount of time representing indigent clients who could not afford private counsel in civil or criminal matters. A desire for justice and fairness was a driving force in Mr. Hair's philosophy of representation. Inspired by Christ’s role as an advocate on our behalf before God, he often represented clients who had no one else to fight on their behalf.

Mr. Hair has been a consultant for Republican political candidates and has crafted grassroots campaign strategies to help mobilize voters in staunchly Democrat regions of the Eastern United States.

In early 2015, he began writing for Conservative Tribune. After the site was acquired by Liftable Media, he shut down his law practice, moved to Arizona and transitioned into the position of site director. He then transitioned to vice president of content. In 2018, after Liftable Media folded all its brands into The Western Journal, he was named executive editor. His mission is to advance conservative principles and be a positive and truthful voice in the media.

He is married and has four children. He resides in Phoenix, Arizona.
South Carolina
Homeschooled (and proud of it); B.A. Mississippi College; J.D. University Of Memphis
Phoenix, Arizona
Languages Spoken
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Culture, Faith, Politics