Harvard ‘doxxing truck’ is back, and now doing house calls

Harvard’s “doxxing truck” has returned and is trolling student leaders’ homes after they signed a letter in support of Hamas who attacked and killed Israelis on Oct. 7.

The truck first gained attention as it drove around Harvard University’s campus, exposing those who sided with militant Islamic terrorists and against Israelis by signing a letter that blamed the Jewish state for the barbaric attacks on them.

The New York Post is reporting that the truck is now visiting the homes of those student leaders, displaying their faces digitally on its side to further bring infamy to the signatories. The truck is no longer driving around the Harvard campus itself.

“Adam Guillette — the president of news watchdog Accuracy in Media, which deployed the vehicle — told The Post that his organization ‘expanded our fight against antisemitism at Harvard’ by selecting student leaders of the 34 Harvard groups that co-signed a statement saying Israel is ‘entirely responsible’ for Hamas’ attacks, and parking the digital billboard-bearing box truck near their residences,” the news outlet reported.

“We only focus on leaders of these organizations rather than members,” Guillette commented to the New York Post on Thursday, stating that the students’ home addresses “were very easily publicly available.”

One of the targeted leaders was a 20-year-old female Harvard student who currently leads a group that reportedly did not come out and condemn Hamas. The truck parked out in front of her Boston-area home on Wednesday.

“The truck’s giant LED screens — hung on the sides and back of the truck — displayed the words ‘Harvard’s Leading Antisemites’ in gothic script over a headshot of the Ivy Leaguer who reportedly lived in the home, with her name in bold, red block letters,” the New York Post wrote.

As is always the case, authorities explained that we’re not breaking any laws,” Guillette remarked concerning the truck, which was intended to show faces “so everyone in the community can learn who the antisemites are among them.”

According to Guillette, police told the homeowner “not to threaten the mobile billboard driver.”

The truck also promoted a website that exposed the student leader for “believing that Israelis are to blame for the terrorist attacks by Hamas.”

This represents the ‘best’ of Harvard,” the website’s landing page declares and adds that the student has “not been disciplined by the university,” while sharing a call-to-action button that links to HarvardHatesJews.com. That site encourages users to send an email to members of Harvard’s board of trustees concerning the issue.

“Tell them to take action against these despicable, hateful students,” the forum urges.

A pre-written message that can be used to send a message to the board, reads, “As an overseer at Harvard, you have a moral obligation to take a stand against the antisemites on campus who issued a statement in support of Hamas,” and urges the administration to “expel these students and kick their organizations off campus immediately.”

“We’ve purchased domain names of most of the leaders and set up profile pages to educate the public on what they’ve done,” Guilette claimed.

He is also using “search engine optimization experts to make sure that if anyone Googles the student leaders’ names, [the website] is among one of the first results to pop up.”

Guilette intends to deploy geo-targeted ads next week that will also expose the leaders “to phones, laptops and smart televisions of anyone who’s been on [Harvard’s] campus within the last 60 days, with images similar to the mobile billboard.”

The truck was scheduled to visit the homes of Harvard students in Vermont, near Burlington on Thursday and Friday. Accuracy in Media is claiming it is going to keep stepping up the pressure on those supporting Hamas for quite some time.

“We believe in forgiveness,” Guillette stated and promised to take “anyone who disavows themselves from these organizations off of our target list.”

“We also change the profile page of anyone who apologizes,” he asserted.

Thirty-four student groups at Harvard signed the letter, though five of them have officially renounced their affiliation with the missive,” according to the New York Post.

Guillette also told Forbes that Accuracy in Media sent a truck to the University of Pennsylvania, calling on university President Liz Magill to resign.


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