If you ever want to truly see the caliber of student Harvard looks to bring into their learning establishment look no further than David Hogg.
Illegal alien is a xenophobic slur, stop saying it.
— David Hogg (@davidhogg111) May 3, 2019
‘Illegal alien’ is a slur?
And here we thought it was just another legal term.
It’s literally the law.
The term "alien" means any person not a
citizen or national of the United States.¹
An alien can be on US soil legally or illegally.
— Razor (@hale_razor) May 4, 2019
Harvard sure can pick ’em.
MIB is xenophobic Haaaaaaaaaa…. Ha pic.twitter.com/sjJuWJmwQB
— 💉🔬Mad STEM Man ⚗🏰 (@stem_mad) May 5, 2019
Welp, there goes our entire world view. We hope David is happy with himself.
Uh, that's exactly what they are, you moron. Illegal, against the law foreigners, who, by definition, do not belong in the country.
— CliveEndiveOgiveIV (@ClivetheClubGuy) May 5, 2019
Stop calling minors, MINORS! It belittles them.
Wait, we don’t want to give him any ideas, scratch that.
It’s a status relating to legal standing. That would be like saying, “quit calling pick-pockets ‘thieves ‘!” Just silliness
— Tony Vance (@TonyVance1966) May 5, 2019
No, it’s just accurate.
— John P. Riccardi (@jpmriccardi) May 5, 2019
Sorry, not sorry.
I’ll stop saying it if you go away forever
— Joe (@joe_jhar190) May 5, 2019
Sounds like a fair deal.
It has actual meaning, like most word … as opposed to your feelings. pic.twitter.com/HE88TW6mdU
— Priscilla & Papa ⛈🐼🌹🐬🥁💙 (@ChristoStad) May 5, 2019
— James Mitchell (@Jmitchell238) May 5, 2019
Illegal. Check the definition.
— Sean Musser (@ressum1) May 5, 2019
— Bryan R (@Milhouse818) May 5, 2019
— EvilBefall (@evil_befall) May 5, 2019
Ha ha good one! pic.twitter.com/FOOqNu7K3l
— Justin Taydus (@JustinTaydus) May 5, 2019
Ok, Richard Cranium
— Linkon Hawke (@LinkonHawke) May 5, 2019
We see what they did here.
— NOFACE (@TheRealNoPhace) May 5, 2019
I’m now going to incorporate “illegal alien” into my conversation at least once a day.
— Mary Strow (@marylanestrow) May 5, 2019
Nothing makes people want to say something MORE like telling them to say it less.
Way to go, Harvard.