“We have all of our children eating In-N-Out burgers. Even my son’s German Shepherd eats In-N-Out,” said state Sen. Jim Nielsen (R-Gerber), whose staff ordered 25 burgers and 50 bags of fries for lunch. Political experts said they aren’t surprised that In-N-Out has proven hard to demonize, especially if the company’s sin was simply donating to the Republican Party. “The stomach overrules the mind,” Jaime Regalado, emeritus professor of political science at Cal State L.A. “A cheap, good-tasting burger is hard to dismiss politically.” The political food fight began when Eric Bauman, the head of the California Democratic Party, called for the boycott on Twitter on Wednesday night. Bauman tweeted a link to a story about the contribution and wrote, “Et tu In-N-Out?” with the hashtag #BoycottInNOut. Et tu In-N-Out? Tens of thousands of dollars donated to the California Republican Party…
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(Eric Risberg / AP) As protests against Israel and the U.S. government’s alliance with it have roiled college campuses across the country — with demonstrations in recent years shutting down speeches by pro-Israel speakers from the University of Minnesota to San Francisco State University — a few questions have repeatedly come up. How much is Jewish identity tied to the modern nation of Israel? Is there a point at which criticism of Israel turns into hatred of Jewish people? If so, when is that line crossed? What is the difference between anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism? Not surprisingly, pro-Palestinian activists and pro-Israeli ones often give contrasting answers to the questions. In addition to conflicts between Israelis and Palestinians that have prevented peace in the Middle East, and a possible two-state solution, recent events have included the Trump administration’s move of the U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, which Palestinians considered a major slight, and this week’s announcement by the State Department that it has ordered Palestinian leadership to close its office in Washington. The Trump administration has now weighed in on the college issue, with the Department of Education’s civil rights office reopening a 2011 complaint against a New Jersey university about alleged bias against Jewish students. In a recent letter to the Zionist Organization of America, a conservative group that has for years fought what it believes is widespread bias against Israel at colleges, the office said it would relaunch an investigation about Rutgers that closed four years ago under the Obama administration.
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