Antifa infiltrate TPUSA event at University of Oregon

After a heated back and forth, the Antifa member finally admitted that he didn't believe black voices should be uplifted "in every situation."

Jarryd Jaeger Vancouver, BC
On Monday, a Turning Point USA event at the University of Oregon featuring contributors "MAGA Hulk" Stephen Davis and Olympic skeleton racer Anthony Watson was disrupted by a group of black bloc Antifa members.

The event, which was held in a classroom, saw Antifa members dressed in black with face masks sitting at the back of the room and shouting over the speakers.

Instead of bowing to their demands that they leave campus, Davis engaged with them and exposed the flaws in their arguments.

"It's just boring," one Antifa member said of Davis' speech.

"Well you can bore your way outta here," he replied. "We're adults are we not?"

"No no, I'm here to distract," the masked Antifa member shot back. "We just don't support this kind of– we don't want this on our college campuses."

Davis suggested that the Antifa member and the rest of the disruptors should leave if they didn't like what he was saying, but they refused, and instead accused him of lying, spreading "sh*t," and holding beliefs that "actively make the world unsafe for people." They failed, however, to provide any specific examples.

"Aren't you supposed to uplift black voices?" Davis asked, shocking the Antifa member into a stunned silence as he struggled to find an answer. "You wanna play the game, let's play the game!"

"Now he's got nothing to say!" someone called out.

"I'm not here to play the game, I'm here to disrupt," the Antifa member replied, admitting that he was actively trying to shut down Davis' voice.

"Are you supposed to uplift black voices?" Davis asked.

The Antifa member replied, "not in every situation."

The Antifa members were later asked to leave by officers. One member said as they were exiting the room, "I’m going to exit, but I want you all to watch this, this is what fascism looks like," with one member placing their hand over the camera.

Antifa's presence at the event was warned of in advance by The Post Millennial editor-at-large Andy Ngo, who posted about the extremist group's intentions to disrupt on Twitter.

Ngo was subsequently locked out of his account with no explanation given, with Twitter simply asking that he remove the post as it had violated one of the rules.

All the while, Antifa's original tweet, from which Ngo had gathered the information, was allowed to stay up.

"What is going on?!" TPUSA founder Charlie Kirk asked. 

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