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Ohio State University students refuse to acknowledge terrorism, even after ISIS attack

This August 2016 file photo provided by TheLantern.com shows Abdul Razak Ali Artan in Columbus, Ohio. (Kevin Stankiewicz/TheLantern.com via AP, File)

Late last month, an Ohio State University student named Abdul Razak Ali Artan plowed into fellow students with his car, then got out and began stabbing people with a knife. He injured nine, some critically.

The terrorist group known as ISIS claimed full responsibility.

Just days later, students at Ohio State, despite their school falling under direct attack, will not acknowledge the fact that Islamic terror is a threat to our nation. In fact, some students feel sympathetic.

Faith Goldy of Rebel Media flew to Ohio State University and conducted interviews with students and faculty about the attack, and whether or not it even was an attack.

Despite being told that ISIS claimed responsibility, students and one faculty member refused to state outright that this was terrorist activity. In fact, one student went so far as to call it a "misunderstanding," because the attacker "probably experienced a lot of racism."

The faculty member interviewed said that his religion was unfair to bring up, because it might not have had anything to do with his decision to stab people. Upon his Facebook posts referencing the west in the "Muslim world," the faculty member stated that his post before the attack was "ambiguous," and that "lot's of people probably say those sorts of things."

Watch the interviews for yourself below:

 

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