The Dartmouth last month released the results of a survey on campus political discourse and social life, and the American Enterprise Institute’s Grant Addison concluded that “ideological tolerance looks pretty thin at Dartmouth” — at least in one direction.

The Dartmouth reports:

Overall percentages like these mask sizable partisan differences — Democrats were consistently more likely to indicate conflicting politics negatively affect potential relationships. While 82 percent of respondents who identified [as] Democrats say they would be less likely to date someone with opposing political beliefs, only 47 percent of Independents and 42 percent of Republicans said the same. Similarly, 55 percent of Democratic respondents said opposite political views would make them less likely to befriend another student, compared to 21 percent of Independents and 12 percent of Republicans.

Further, a full 81 percent of Dartmouth students surveyed agreed that the climate on campus prevented some people from saying things they believe because others might find them offensive.

She’s not wrong: