Conservative watchdog drives truck through Harvard displaying names of Hamas defending students

A truck driven by a conservative advocacy group made its way around Harvard University on Wednesday to raise awareness about the anti-Semites on campus.

Driven by someone from Accuracy in a Media, a conservative watchdog group, the truck displayed the names and photos of the Harvard students who’d signed the infamous pro-Hamas letter blaming Israel for Hamas’  weekend terror attack.

Below are photos of the truck in action:

Accuracy in Media has since been accused of “doxxing” the students, not that many people in the public are remotely sympathetic to them.

Indeed, most people responding to the pictures above on X were supportive of Accuracy in Media, not the “doxxed” students.

Look:

As previously reported, the students all signed a letter that essentially blamed the butchering of Israeli men, women, and children on Israel versus the actual perpetrators, Hamas terrorists.

The letter sparked enormous backlash, with a number of billionaire investors and company owners calling for Harvard to release the names of all students who signed the letter so that they’ll know who not to hire in the future.

“If, in fact, their members support the letter they have released, the names of the signatories should be made public so their views are publicly known,” one such billionaire, hedge fund manager Bill Ackman, wrote on X.

“One should not be able to hide behind a corporate shield when issuing statements supporting the actions of terrorists, who, we now learn, have beheaded babies, among other inconceivably despicable acts,” he added.

Over 150 faculty members at Harvard also lashed out by issuing an open letter pushing back on the pro-Hamas letter.

Meanwhile, Harvard president Claudine Gay released her own statement reminding the world that the students who signed the pro-Hamas letter don’t speak for Harvard University “or its leadership.”

The good news is that multiple Harvard student groups have since withdrawn their signatures from the letter thanks to all the backlash, according to Harvard’s student newspaper, The Harvard Crimson.

“As of Tuesday night, at least five of the original 34 signatories — including Amnesty International at Harvard, Harvard College Act on a Dream, the Harvard Undergraduate Nepali Student Association, the Harvard Islamic Society, and Harvard Undergraduate Ghungroo — had withdrawn their endorsements,” according to the Crimson.

As for the group that wrote the letter, the Harvard Undergraduate Palestine Solidarity Committee. (PSC), they issued a statement to the Crimson saying they “reject the accusation that our previous statement could be read as supportive of civilian deaths.”

“The statement aims to contextualize the apartheid and colonial system while explicitly lamenting ‘the devastating and rising civilian toll’ in its caption. It is unacceptable that Palestinians and groups supporting them are always expected to preempt their statements with condemnation of violence,” the new statement reads.

That said, PSC did cancel a Tuesday-night vigil ostensibly to mourn “all civilian lives lost”  because of “credible safety concerns.’

To try to hide the students’ identities, PSC tried concealing all signatures on their statement, but the names have clearly already leaked — both in the real world via Accuracy in Media, and online as well.

Case in point:

Vivek Saxena

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