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After George Floyd Two Missouri university students withdraw over video appearing to mock George Floyd's death In a separate incident, Marquette University in Wisconsin rescinded its admission offer to a student who compared an officer's kneeling on Floyd to molwaukee kneeling during the national anthem. Students walk along on the campus of the University of Missouri in Columbia in November Michael B.
And in a separate incident, Marquette University in Wisconsin rescinded an admission offer to a student over social media comments that compared a police officer's kneeling on Floyd to athletes' kneeling during the national anthem. In the video by the Missouri students, one girl who is held down on a couch by another girl laughs and says, "I can't breathe.
Floyd, who was black, died May 25 in Minneapolis police custody after Officer Derek Chauvin, who was fired later, held his knee on Floyd's neck for more than eight minutes. In a video, Floyd says as he is pinned down: "Please, please, please.
I can't breathe. The murder charge was upgraded to second-degree murder Wednesday. One of the girls in the social media video was going to attend the University of Missouri and the other one Missouri State University.
In posts addressing the video, the schools said the students decided to withdraw. The university, which was roiled by its own racial protests insuspended the person who was involved and launched a civil rights investigation into the video before the student rescinded her enrollment.
Full coverage of George Floyd's death and protests around the country "We have received numerous s and social media posts real snapchat babes members of our community and the public who felt hurt and girps by the video. The student made the decision today to rescind enrollment at Mizzou and will no longer be attending," Choi said in his letter.
Clif Smart, president of Missouri State University, wrote a blog post addressing the video and a second incident in which an incoming student used a racial slur while "engaging in a social media exchange" with a black student from her high school. It demonstrates a disturbing lack of empathy and respect for the shapchat of Mr. Floyd, his family and others who have suffered similarly while in police custody," Smart wrote.
The video — as hurtful, insensitive and offensive as it is — is protected by the First Amendment, as was the language in the social media posts," he wrote. In Milwaukee, Marquette University, a private institution, rescinded an admission gigls to a student Monday after screenshots of a Snapchat post in which she commented on Floyd's death were widely condemned.
The incoming freshman appeared to compare the officer's kneeling on Floyd to athletes' kneeling during the national anthem, according milwaukes screenshots shared online, the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reported. The university subsequently found racially offensive language in other social media posts, the statement said.
Following an internal review, the university decided to rescind the student's offer of admission and her athletics scholarship, effective immediately.