Fact & Fiction

Yahya R. Kamalipour’s Responses
To
Maurice Eisenstein’s Defamatory and Harmful Online Accusations
(Posted on his blog on June 06, 2013)*

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Introductory Comments:

While attending a global conference at the Simon Fraser University in Canada, in early June 2013, I received a Google Alert with the heading “Purdue Professor Yahya R. Kamalipour — How Anti-American?” and, as you can imagine, I was extremely shocked and disturbed. Having spent most of my life (over four decades) as a law-abiding and contributing citizen of these United States of America, I could not simply believe my eyes reading the baseless, hateful, defamatory, and insulting diatribes, penned by a political science faculty, Maurice Eisenstein, at Purdue University Calumet, where I have had the pleasure of working as a teacher, scholar, and administrator for nearly 30 years. A clear case of “character assassination,” with ill-conceived intentions, his venomous writing was posted, and circulated on the Web, in the midst of my search for a new position in a new location.

It should be noted that, during my tenure at Purdue Calumet, I haven’t had any conversation with Mr. Eisenstein and have rarely seen him on the campus, but have been aware of his negative reputation among colleagues, staff, and students. In recent years, I came to learn more about him through several student demonstrations, faculty and staff grievances against him, and also several lawsuits that he has filed against the university administration and his colleagues. Apparently, his thirst for gaining attention and publicity is such that he relentlessly continues to utter hateful comments in his classes and also publish them on his blog, Facebook, and in the local papers.

After nearly one-year of research, legal consultation, and contemplation, I have decided to openly and publicly respond to Mr. Eisenstein’s initial posting point-by-point (he has recently posted even more defamatory and hateful postings, Eisenstein Attacks Professor Kamalipour Again1, about me on his blog that will not be addressed here). Nonetheless, subscribing to the motto “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you,” my intention is not to punish or humiliate him, but I feel ethically and professionally obligated and compelled to defend my integrity and reputation in a transparent manner.

Moreover, my hope is that by exposing my case publicly, the generated dialogue about this troublesome case will, hopefully, force the institutions of higher education to take a closer look at their pre-Internet and outdated harassment and professional conduct policies and update them accordingly. My ultimate goal is to strive for a meaningful outcome by (1) returning the campus community to a more collegial environment (2) preventing similar attacks on colleagues in the future, and (3) shining the light on the phenomenon of academic bullying, cyber attack, and uncivil behavior across the nation.

One of the advantages of the digital age is that anyone, from anywhere, can easily learn about the activities, affiliations, publications, comments, and behavior of individuals at the click of the computer mouse. On the other hand, one of the major disadvantages of the digital age is that anyone can post/publish anything—whether true or false—on the Internet, which is then easily circulated and regenerated throughout the cyberspace at the speed of light. As a case in point, a Google search of my name reveals over 20,000 citations. Of these, only Mr. Eisenstein’s accusatory postings are negative and defamatory!

My Point-By-Point Responses to Eisenstein’s Defamatory Blog Comments:

(The contents of his original, Blog Page_June 06-2013, appears at the end of this document)

Eisenstein: “Professor Kamalipour is a Muslim who has an ongoing relationship, paid for by Indiana Tax Payers with Tehran University.”

Kamalipour:
(1) Are you implying that being a Muslim or associating with Muslims is unacceptable? If so, why? Aren’t you discriminating based on my religion?
(2) How am I using the Indiana tax payer’s money at Tehran University? I fail to digest your pointless argument. Do you have any documents to support your accusation?
(3) My only connection with Tehran University is that it is one of the 19 universities across the world that happens to host the Persian Edition of my scholarly initiative, the Global Media Journal.  See the letter!
(4) I have ongoing relationships with many universities around the world, including Carlton University, Yeditepe University, Mediterranean University, The American University of Sharjah, University of Western Sydney, Tsinghua University, University of Erfurt, Calcutta University, Manipal University, Pyatigorsk State Linguistic University, University of Ottawa, Stellenbosch University, University of Western Sydney, Southern Federal University, and many more. Such academic collaborations should be welcomed not criticized.

Eisenstein: “Not only was he born and spend most of his upbringing in Iran; he has continued to enjoy the support of the Iranian Mullahs and most anti-American Iranians, if not other Muslims with the equivalant agenda”.

Kamalipour:
(1) Yes, I was born in Iran, attended high school there and came to the US in 1972, which means I have spent most of my life in the US. Aren’t you discriminating based on my national origin?
(2) You are making an egregious and false claim by accusing me of “enjoying the support the Iranian Mullahs.” The fact is that not all Mullahs are bad and not all Mullahs are anti-American. Moreover, I am not connected with any political group or governmental organization in Iran or elsewhere.
(3) How do I enjoy the support of the Iranian Mullahs? If your statement were valid, then I could easily obtain the needed fund to file a lawsuit against your baseless and defamatory accusations. Apparently, you are the one who is being supported by a mysterious network; hence can afford to retain a legal firm and continue to file lawsuits against the University and your colleagues.
(4) Yes, I do have an ongoing scholarly and professional relationship with many journalists, academicians, and public relations practitioners, not only in Iran, but in numerous countries around the world. Is there a law against having such non-governmental, non-political, non-religious, and non-economic relationships?
(4) How does having a relationship with the people of Iran, specifically with the progressive and moderate factions, make me an “Anti-American”? It seems you need to take an introductory logic course and refresh your basic education in reasoning and argumentation.
(5) What have I written, spoken, or done against America? If anything, I have always viewed myself as a goodwill cultural ambassador for America and Purdue and have been consistently in favor of overcoming the unfortunate US-Iran relations impasse and in support of re-establishing the diplomatic ties between the two nations. Even prior to my immigration to the United States, I attended the Iranians-American Society in Tehran, which offered English as a Second Language program, taught by American instructors. Again, educate yourself a bit about Iran and avoid making such sweeping and inaccurate generalizations about the entire country—one of the oldest and richest civilizations in the world—and its people.
(6) The governmental propaganda machineries and media stereotypes notwithstanding, several surveys and documentaries have shown that Iranians happen to be among the most pro-American people in the Middle East.

Eisenstein: “…how would it be possible for him to go back and forth between America and Iran without some one questioning his intention — on either side of the equation[?].”

Kamalipour:
(1) Well, Mr. Eisenstein, my family and friends still live there. Do you expect me to not visit them? Why should anyone question me about visiting my birthplace?
(2) In fact, thousands of naturalized and US-resident Iranian professionals, including physicians, lawyers, entrepreneurs, and professors travel back-and-forth to Iran to visit their families or engage in philanthropic, educational, and cultural activities. Should they all be questioned, deported, or fired?
(3) Using your own weird logic, should I also accuse you of conspiring against an X country because you visit Israel and have connections with the universities there?
(4) Fortunately, my passion has always been to build cultural bridges and contribute to a more harmonious global environment; hence, I cannot even comprehend your astonishingly warped and counter-productive worldview.

Eisenstein: “The following is a direct quote from him, in a Muslim journal of the problems of the world”.

“My realisation, as a person who has travelled to more than 50 countries, is that different societies are more alike than different. The more I travel the more I realise this fact. The need of the hour is to get along with one another and,make friendship, and networks based on mutual respect and under- standing. The cause of majority of existing global problems is mere ignorance.”

Kamalipour:
(1) The quotation is not verbatim; hence, it has been a bit altered by the Journal with which I was not familiar prior to your posting.
(2) The quote that you have used to prove your fallacious argument is indeed taken from a major feature story about me, titled “Globally Respected,” published in the Purdue University Calumet’s Insight Magazine (Fall 2012).
(3) Are you suggesting that someone from the Muslim Journal interviewed me; therefore, I am guilty; or are you saying that I should monitor and control who uses my comments, in which context, how, and where?
(4) My comment is general; hence it does not apply to any particular religion or cultural group.

Eisenstein: “He completely ignores the acts of Muslims in killing Jews and Christians. He is the justifier of Islamic hatred and death squads against women, Jews, Gays, Christians, and other infidels. He defends by his statements and actions the beheading and hanging in Iran of all Gays and Lesbians. He would seem to be a great supporter of the misogynistic beliefs of Islam. He never says otherwise. He never criticizes the actions of his fellow Iranians.”

Kamalipour:
(1) You have completely lost me, Mr. Eisenstein, with your irrational reasoning! Are you saying that I should also join your ilk and preach hate, bigotry, discrimination, and cause pain? Do you expect me to say and do what you like?
(2) Indeed, I have signed petitions for various causes, including the release of prisoners and in support of arrested journalists. Furthermore, I routinely support and contribute to the non-governmental agencies that are against inequality, suppression, human rights violations.
(3) Why have you twisted my general and positive statement by adding your own warped interpretation and conclusion to it? Please read my interviews and published commentaries before making such derogatory accusations, which are devoid of context and proof.
(4) Unlike you, Mr. Eisenstein, I am a peaceful, peace-loving, and people-loving person; hence, I dislike conflict, war, bigotry, and confrontation.
(5) I am for the common good and want a better and more harmonious future for your young child, my children, our students, and the future generation. I am proud of who I am, what I do, and what I have accomplished. What do you have to show, except spewing hatred toward your colleagues and fellow human beings?
(6) Why did hundreds of Purdue Calumet students demonstrated against you for over one month, practically every day, asking the University official to dismiss or discipline you? Why 1022 Purdue Calumet students signed a petition, which is available online, asking the university administration to fire you?
(7) Unlike you, I respect all religions and peoples regardless of their color, race, or nationally and, in fact, am friends with numerous diverse people throughout the world. Some of my close friends are Jewish and, in fact, my relationship with the Judaic people dates back to my high school years in Kerman, Iran, where I personally knew many Jewish jewelers, Persian rug merchants (working with my late father), and the Jewish neighborhood that I used to visit often, during my high school years.

Eisenstein: “According to Prof. Yahya Kamalipour all the problems with Islam are just a matter of misunderstanding and have a moral equivalency to Christians and Jews. A stand which is at its core anti-American and yet still funded by American taxpayers.”

Kamalipour:
(1) Where have I said or written such nonsense, Mr. Eisenstein? Aren’t you pronouncing me guilty, by association, and what I have NOT said? Again, do you expect me to say what you wish me to say?
(2) I am NOT an “Anti-American,” sir. This is my adopted country, my children were born here, and I have spent most of my productive life in this vast, multi-cultural, beautiful, tolerant, and generous nation. Sadly, you are the very first person who has vehemently and publicly attacked me during my over four decades of successful life in America (you should be ashamed of having set such a record for yourself).
(3) As I have repeatedly said and written “America has been good to me and I have been good to America; Purdue has been good to me and I have been good to Purdue.” What in the world has prompted you to make such an outrageously odious characterization of me?
(4) Regarding your accusation of me using the taxpayer’s money to travel to Iran, I have never requested funding for such trips to Iran from Purdue. My travel expenses were either covered by myself or by the invitees, mainly the organizers of public relations conferences or universities. Moreover, my international travel expenses to other countries have been often covered fully or partially by my sponsors.

Eisenstein: “What he says in America is not what he can or does say in Iran. How will Iran deal with him if they knew that most of his American supporters were homosexuals. How will the middle-east Muslims interact with him because he has lied about his association with homosexuals, women, Jews, etc.”

Kamalipour:
(1) Come on, Mr. Eisenstein; think about your accusations again. Prove it to me and to the world that most of my American supporters are homosexuals! How is it possible?
(2) Are you fluent in the Persian or other languages? Have you read or listened to what I have said in Iran or on VOA, BBC, Radio France, or Radio Farda (RFE/RL)?
(3) Regardless of where I might be, my messages have been consistent: Mutual respect, peaceful co-existence, cooperation, collaboration, and love of humanity. Unlike you, I am not going to exclude people based on their race, religion, politics, culture, sexual orientation, or gender.
(4) I consider myself fortunate to have hundreds of friends throughout the world, including Jews, Buddhist, Muslims, Christians, Hindus, Sikhs, Zoroastrians, Baha’is, Mormons, and secularists. Yes, I have even visited their homes and dined with them. Why don’t you enlighten the readers and be more specific about your gross accusations?
(5) In addition to being illogical, you seem to have forgotten the fundamentals of research. Don’t you know that there is a big difference between thoughts/feelings and facts? What do you mean by accusing me of lying about my “…association with homosexuals, women, Jews, etc.”? Do you have a list of my friends? Have you hired secret agents and paparazzis to monitor me by taking photos, eavesdropping on my phone calls, tracking my online activities, and finding out what I do and with whom I associate? Aren’t you being simply silly and absurd?

Eisenstein: “I do not fault these various groups. They are all good courageous people. It is Professor Kamalipour who continuous his fraud of advancing himself on the backs of the oppressed.”

Kamalipour:
(1) I have never uttered any derogatory statement about anyone, in any context, including my classes. Can you make the same claim?
(2) No one has ever filed a complaint or grievance against me. Can you make the same claim?
(3) Has anyone, with a sound mind and unbiased agenda, monitored your classes? Do you use the same diatribes and fallacious arguments to teach your students (the records show that you do)?
(4) Are you jealous of my success? Or are you a foot soldier for a network whose aim is to suffocate the universities and target certain individuals?
(5) Can’t you tolerate someone who is for the “common good” and is trying to make a positive and lasting impact on the present and future generations?
(6) Do you enjoy causing pain and unleashing havoc? Please be specific by clarifying and proving your odious accusations, beyond any reasonable doubt.
(7) Whom have I oppressed and how? Whom have I deceived? Are you one of them? What’s your real problem, Mr. Eisenstein?
(8) Who are your silent supporters? What’s your network’s agenda? Why you do what you do?
(9) Why have you targeted me? Do you know me? Have we ever talked?

Eisenstein: “It is time that Hoosier tax payers informed Purdue University that there is a limit to anti-American behavior, even from academics.”

Kamalipour:
(1) Who has appointed you or elected you to speak on behalf of the University, Indiana tax payers, and the public?
(2) I am NOT an Anti-American, period.
(3) In fact, you are an Anti-American by disregarding and abusing the First Amendment, Freedom of Religion, and Academic Freedom. You are disgracing this great country and the academy by falsely accusing a hard-working, dedicated, and peaceful colleague based on race, religion, and national origin.
(4) I am proud of who I am (an Iranian-American) and what I have accomplished. Having said that, I would also like to bring to your attention the American Association of University Professors’ Statement on Professional Ethics, which reads, in part:

As colleagues, professors have obligations that derive from common membership in the community of scholars. Professors do not discriminate against or harass colleagues. They respect and defend the free inquiry of associates, even when it leads to findings and conclusions that differ from their own. Professors acknowledge academic debt and strive to be objective in their professional judgment of colleagues. Professors accept their share of faculty responsibilities for the governance of their institution.

Final thoughts:
Clearly, you have forgotten that “Freedom comes with Responsibility,” because freedom without responsibility results in chaos, suffocation, and tyranny.

Wake up, Mr. Eisenstein! Your worldview is very lopsided and troublesome. Crawl out of your self-constructed dark cocoon and stop inflicting emotional and psychological pain on your students and colleagues. I especially feel sorry for the students and the colleagues that you have repeatedly insulted and continue to insult. Stop suffocating the campus community—enough is enough!

Furthermore, I feel sorry for the academy that, despite numerous protestations, allows you to continue your uncivil behavior; thereby creating a hostile work environment. Your hypocritical diatribe is a clear case of character assassination, discrimination, defamation, and guilt by association.

Despite the fact that over 1000 of my colleagues, friends, former students, and administrators—who know me and have willingly endorsed the Global Anti-Hate Speech Petition in my support and in rejection of your childish accusations—you continue to attack me on your blog and Facebook. What a shame, indeed!

Yahya R. Kamalipour
April 2014

—————————————
* Posted on the Blog of Associate Professor of Political Science, Maurice Moshe Eisenstein, at Purdue University Calumet
June 06, 2013

Purdue Professor Yahya R. Kamalipour — How Anti-American?

Professor Kamalipour is a Muslim who has an ongoing relationship, paid for by Indiana Tax Payers with Tehran University. Not only was he born and spend most of his upbringing in Iran; he has continued to enjoy the support of the Iranian Mullahs and most anti-American Iranians, if not other Muslims with the equivalant agenda. Otherwise, how would it be possible for him to go back and forth between America and Iran without some one questioning his intention — on either side of the equation.

The following is a direct quote from him, in a Muslim journal of the problems of the world.

“My realisation, as a person who has travelled to more than 50 countries, is that different societies are more alike than different. The more I travel the more I realise this fact. The need of the hour is to get along with one another and,make friendship, and networks based on mutual respect and under- standing. The cause of majority of existing global problems is mere ignorance.”

He completely ignores the acts of Muslims in killing Jews and Christians. He is the justifier of Islamic hatred and death squads against women, Jews, Gays, Christians, and other infidels. He defends by his statements and actions the beheading and hanging in Iran of all Gays and Lesbians. He would seem to be a great supporter of the misogynistic beliefs of Islam. He never says otherwise. He never criticizes the actions of his fellow Iranians.

According to Prof. Yahya Kamalipour all the problems with Islam are just a matter of misunderstanding and have a moral equivalency to Christians and Jews. A stand which is at its core anti-American and yet still funded by American taxpayers. What he says in America is not what he can or does say in Iran. How will Iran deal with him if they knew that most of his American supporters were homosexuals. How will the middle-east Muslims interact with him because he has lied about his association with homosexuals, women, Jews, etc.

I do not fault these various groups. They are all good courageous people. It is Professor Kamalipour who continuous his fraud of advancing himself on the backs of the oppressed.
It is time that Hoosier tax payers informed Purdue University that there is a limit to anti-American behavior, even from academics.

12 Responses to Fact & Fiction

  1. Howard Cohen says:

    Thank you, Yahya, for standing up to the outrageous attacks on your character. You are a staunch defender of peace and justice. Eisenstein’s venom is contrary to the values of a civil society and a university community.

  2. Professor Alan Spector says:

    The audio tape where Eisenstein says IN CLASS that Muslims have never done anything except “raping four year old” children is available here. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZL6Bxx8Pdto .

    The most important quote starts around fifty seconds into the video — right after this “supposedly competent political science professor” refers to Luxembourg as a “tiny city.”

    Universities have to allow instructors some leeway in presenting unpopular ideas. However, it is generally accepted that instructors do not have the right to create a climate based on religious bigotry in the classroom. How could a Jewish student learn, or believe that he or she is being graded fairly if the instructor said, in class, something so vicious about Jews? That should not be tolerated. Well, Eisenstein went beyond attacking “government” or “politics” to using his power, granted by the government to assault the religious beliefs of hundreds of millions of people, including students on campus.

    Unfortunately, Purdue lacks either the will or the competence to grant him due process while building a serious case against him; Purdue’s missteps help him to thrive. Fortunately, he has ZERO support on campus and actually has helped build the opposition movement. However, various forces outside the university either do not understand that the issue is abuse of students and not “freedom of belief” and therefore continue to support him — then again, it is obvious that there are some interests outside the university who fully support his vicious, untrue comments.

  3. Amanda Burgoyne says:

    I absolutely applaud you!

    I would also like to offer encouragement in noting that your intolerance of discrimination, bullying (in any form) and bigotry is fully American! And, your initiative in exposing and standing up to those in a transparent way rather than being intimidated, along with your eloquently stated (admirable) intentions and other beautifully expressed thoughts, echo exactly what this country was founded upon. I am grateful to know there are still such defenders of our shared constitutional values. Thank you!!!

    I especially love this line and will quote you for it: “‘Freedom comes with Responsibility,’ because freedom without responsibility results in chaos, suffocation, and tyranny.” That is so true, all over the world, and I am further thankful that your vision is wide enough to encompass and strive toward that 🙂 So, thank you for not only being a courageous example of an American but more importantly of a good human. Transforming something so negative into a campaign for meaningful change is decidely positive and hopeful and desperately needed. Bravo!

    Sincerely,
    Amanda Burgoyne
    Lecturer
    English Language Program
    Purdue University Calumet

  4. scottguffey says:

    As a former student of Yahya Kamalipour, I absolutely vouch for his character, of which Eisenstein attempts to unduly besmirch. I’ve learned more about American ideals and the global community from Dr. Kamalipour than I could ever learn from a class with Maurice Eisenstein. Purdue should review policies about cyber-attacks and hate speech, and Eisenstein should be summarily dismissed. I don’t care about policies concerning tenure, or what is economically feasible; the ethical decision would be to prevent senseless attacks between faculty and strengthen academic integrity. My primary reaction to this article: How can this man (Eisenstein) be allowed to manage a class of college students? Eisenstein’s words are poison, and poison spreads…

  5. These are absolutely wild charges and I am surprised that Professor Kamalipour has to spend so much of his time to refute them. Where is this man from – an ‘eisenstein’ cant be an American by birth, must be an imported one – polluting the nation.

    Buroshiva Dasgupta
    Professor/Director NSHM Institute of Media & Design
    Kolkata,India.

  6. Nageen says:

    Donald Sterling, the Los Angeles Clippers owner, was punished with a lifetime ban from the NBA and a $2.5 million fine, because of his racist remarks.
    Aren’t Eisenstein statements even more racist and more offensive than Sterling’s?
    .

  7. Karen Lee Fontaine says:

    Bravo, Yahya. For sham, Eisenstein. Purdue, how does money (as in lawyer fees) become more important than honesty and ethics?
    Karen Lee Fontaine
    Professor
    College of Nursing
    Purdue University Calumet

  8. Vytenis Damusis says:

    I am very proud to have a colleague of Yahya’s character, integrity and accomplishments, just as I am dismayed by the presence of Eisenstein and his despicable unfounded attacks on an academic peer. .Not only are his vitriolic attacks without substance, but they discredit the University and its many dedicated professors.

  9. Colin Fewer says:

    Thank you for speaking out, Yahya. You credit our institution, as he discredits it.

  10. Carol Moore says:

    When I was a graduate student, I took several classes with Yahya Kamalipour. His classes were always presented in a fair and balanced way. He is not a bigot who would attack someone he’d never even met. Today, I’m proud to say that Yahya is my friend. Bravo Yahya, you have handled this attack with logic and dignity.

  11. Lee Lavery says:

    Well said, Yahya, I applaud you for your response. I spent several years at PUC, and I am proud to have called the CCA department home. I saw first-hand your willingness to educate; not just teach, but to truly educate. It is a shame that Eisenstein’s students were not as fortunate as I was. You offered us an education; Eisenstein offers hatred. You are a credit to the university, Eisenstein is an ugly liability. It is my hope that the university sees and understands that, and summarily dismisses him before he does any more harm to the university, its faculty, and its students.

  12. Congratulations on your courageous response! I can only imagine how difficult it must have been to respond to such charges because so many of Eisenstein’s statements were frivolous and based on nothing. I believe that he went to no effort to make something dreadful out of nothing. Judging by his disheartening disregard for grammar, his lack of evidence, and his wild assertions, I would be surprised if Eisenstein devoted more than five minutes to the post that Dr. Kamalipour reproduced following his response. Those five minutes have created almost eleven months of frustration for Dr. Kamalipour and many others, too. Of course, I expect that was Eisenstein’s intention and sincere hope.

    I am a senior student at Purdue University Calumet. I am proud to address many of my professors as “Professor” or “Doctor,” depending on their appropriate titles. I have great respect for these men and women, who are many of the most intelligent and honorable people who I know. Alternatively, I am glad that I have the option to show respect for somebody without actually having respect for them. I find great difficulty in addressing Maurice Eisenstein as “Professor” or “Doctor,” as a result of his actions, and I believe that others share my discomfort. Addressing him as such diminishes the value of both titles.

    Although I am an accounting major, I consider Sociology 100 to be one of the very best courses in which I ever enrolled. The course taught me the danger of making sweeping generalizations and how the world is virtually never black and white. Of course, there are bad apples in every barrel, but the bad apples do not represent the good apples in the same barrel. The bad apples represent only the bad apples, and I have absolutely no reason to believe that Dr. Kamalipour is anybody but one of the good apples. Honestly, I was shocked and dismayed that Eisenstein had made such careless and irresponsible generalizations.

    Speaking from personal experience, I really wanted to enroll in a summer school course titled Public Administration (or something very similar). Would anybody like to guess why I did not enroll? Maurice Eisenstein was listed as the instructor. I was thoroughly disappointed. If I were to enroll in one of his courses, I expect that I would learn more about his personal opinions than about facts and concepts that I could apply in any future pursuit.

    I appreciate that Dr. Kamalipour has dedicated his life to breaking down barriers, and it is so unfortunate that others use their lives to build those walls again. I hope that any educated individual can plainly see that Maurice Eisenstein’s posts have been written by a bitter man who wants to cause trouble. Initiating an unprovoked attack on somebody from behind a computer screen is one sign of a small person (in terms of character) in-and-of-itself.

    To use and slightly modify Maurice Eisenstein’s own words, which appear at the end of his post dated June 6, 2013, it is time that Hoosier taxpayers informed Purdue University that there is a limit to senselessly intolerant behavior.

    Adam H. Cooper
    Purdue University Calumet

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