Sarah Braasch, the victim of the Living or Napping While Black Hate Crime Hoax at Yale, speaks about what it was to be subjected to a global vilification & defamation campaign that almost got her killed.
What I bring
I will discuss what happened at Yale, in May, 2018, and beforehand, that led to me being vilified on a global scale as a genocidal villain who lynches Black students at Yale via the Yale Campus Police. It is the most insane and convoluted and diabolical tale. The Yale Administration chose me to fill the role of their “Nazi” to justify creating a new, vast Maoist Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Bureaucracy, which they named after me, the Belonging at Yale Initiative, which is, in truth, a campaign to publicly shame me for my mental health disabilities and drive me to suicide and incite my murder, so that the Yale Administration can cover up their gross Woke malfeasance. The hellish nightmare I live in now began during my first year in the PhD Program in Philosophy at Yale, in Spring 2015, when I defended the Federal Civil Rights of an Evangelical Black man at Yale and was subsequently ostracized across campus as an anti-LGBTQ bigot. This is why the Yale Administration were thrilled when they were approached in Spring 2018 and why they embraced the asinine and patently false accusation against me that I had perpetrated a racist hate crime comparable to a lynching on February 24th, 2018.
Who I am
I am Sarah Braasch. I am a lifelong human and civil rights activist and licensed attorney. I had dedicated my life to fighting oppression. I grew up in a misogynistic, but racially integrated religious cult, the Jehovah’s Witnesses, in Minnesota. I walked away from everything I knew at 17. I obtained two summa cum laude engineering degrees from the U of MN in Minneapolis. I moved to Berkeley, CA to get a PhD in Mechanical Engineering at UC Berkeley on a DOD Fellowship, but I had a nervous breakdown and dropped out, moving to LA to become a movie star and screenwriter. I accidentally fell into the boutique hotel industry and spent my twenties working for The Standards in LA and Miami Beach. I had an existential crisis at 30, and decided to become an international human rights lawyer. I got my JD from Fordham in NYC. I was living in Paris, France, working with the fierce women’s rights org, Ni Putes Ni Soumises, when my youngest biological brother, Jacob, killed himself. I had intended to stay in France and make my life there, but I had to get back to the US to see my other biological brother Aaron, who died tragically shortly thereafter, as did my de facto brother, Sean, who also killed himself. It was at this time that I decided that I needed to get a PhD in the philosophical foundations of law, and got an MA in Philosophy in San Francisco before joining the PhD Program in Philosophy at Yale in Fall, 2014.
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