It’s hard to imagine Clemson University would spend $7 million on a $7-million gift to a Florida school that has a history of bullying and harassment.
The school has been the subject of a series of campus scandals and a series by The New York Times.
It has also been a leader in anti-LGBTQ initiatives and anti-Black students.
But it also has been a model for other schools, including Clemson University, to adopt similar policies.
The University of North Carolina system, which includes Clemson, is the latest institution to consider funding a school that, in the words of President Teresa Sullivan, “has been a center of hate and violence for decades.”
In 2016, Clemson spent more than $4.2 million to pay for the hiring of a new school administrator.
That administrator, who was previously a staff member of the school’s Human Relations Board, is now the head of a school-funded anti-discrimination center.
Clemson’s gift to Florida, on the other hand, comes as the University of South Carolina has recently approved a $1.7 million gift to the state’s Office for Civil Rights.
In March, South Carolina Gov.
Nikki Haley signed an executive order banning anti-black discrimination and racial and religious discrimination.
South Carolina’s new law, which goes into effect in August, bans anti-transgender discrimination and anti.
In the past year, anti-Muslim incidents have risen dramatically on the state-funded university campus, which has more than 6,400 students.
According to data provided to Campus Reform by the university’s student government, more than 300 students were arrested last year for violating anti-hate ordinances.
While the university has been criticized for not adequately addressing the issues, it also stands as an example for other universities looking to follow Clemson’s lead.
In a 2015 survey by The Atlantic, more students than ever said they felt unsafe on campus.
A separate survey of more than 1,400 people conducted by the American Association of University Women found that 74 percent of students said that they felt safe on campus because of the hate they received.
In response, Clemson president Teresa Sullivan told the Associated Press that the university would be reviewing its policies and practices.
“I know there’s a lot of concern around the fact that our student government has a large number of anti-women, anti to LGBT, anti Muslim students who feel they are treated like second-class citizens,” Sullivan said.
“It’s important that we continue to take steps to make sure that the environment is as safe and as inclusive as possible for all of our students.”