How a new campus is changing the world

Student activism and a renewed interest in American history are driving the movement that has been gathering steam on the University of Florida campus since its creation in 1884.

The movement has expanded to the nation’s colleges and universities.

But it has been in a state of upheaval since the death of former President John F. Kennedy in November, as well as a series of recent incidents that have stoked tensions.

Here are some of the key stories:When a group of black students were denied admission to the University at Tampa in April, they began a sit-in in front of the building.

The students, some with their faces covered, sat on the sidewalk and chanted and carried signs reading, “You can’t take us from here.”

The next day, the group went on a hunger strike.

Some of the students, including some who were arrested, refused to eat.

The University administration and the Tampa police arrested and charged the students with disrupting a public gathering.

In response, some students, who had also been arrested for the same incident, decided to go public with their grievances.

Students at the University and across the country formed a movement to demand an apology and a public apology from the University administration.

The UF Board of Governors appointed a special committee to look into the matter and asked for a meeting with the students.

But, when the students didn’t respond, the University Police Department decided to arrest the students on campus.

The students were eventually released on bail and taken to a different area of the campus where they were held.

At the time, the students told The Globe they were afraid they would be charged with trespassing, vandalism and disorderly conduct.

The next day they were arrested again and again on the same charges.

The University administration then hired a private security firm to provide police protection.

A day after the sit-ins began, the university fired the private security company, citing violations of contract.

On April 11, the campus was again placed under lockdown, and the UF Police Department announced a full-scale operation.

The police, responding to the first lockdown, were confronted by protesters who tried to breach the perimeter.

A crowd of students began to surround the officers, but the officers were able to use pepper spray on the crowd.

When one of the officers was hit by a pepper spray, he fell to the ground and was treated at the scene.

A student later told The Tampa Bay Times that he was struck in the arm and chest with pepper spray and had to undergo emergency surgery for a concussion.

The student was later released from the hospital.

The next night, the U.S. Department of Education announced that it would be conducting an investigation into the school’s handling of the situation and the students’ claims.

The Department of Justice is also investigating.

In May, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement issued a civil rights complaint against the university alleging that the university violated students’ rights when it used pepper spray.

The university denied the accusations and released a statement saying that “we respect the First Amendment rights of all students to peacefully assemble and protest on our campus.”

A few weeks later, the Tampa Bay News Journal published a story about an investigation by the UFP Board of Regents, a panel appointed by the governor to look at the incident and to make recommendations.

The board recommended that the University not face disciplinary action for its handling of what it said was an “unprecedented incident.”

The board’s report was published online.

The Tampa Bay Students United, which was founded in January by a group calling for a boycott of UF, has taken steps to support students in their protests.

The group’s Facebook page has over 50,000 “likes,” and the group is calling for the university to drop its response to the students and to allow them to hold a sit in on campus without facing charges.

“The time has come to end the University’s response to our students’ demands and to hold these students accountable for their actions,” the group said in a statement.

The school has refused to back down, and on April 18, a protest at the school was canceled after protests began outside.

The first arrests came on May 6, when a group with the UFW chapter of Students United for Justice at UF held a protest on the campus.

A video posted to YouTube showed a crowd of more than 200 students chanting “Black lives matter” and “U.F. stands up!”

A protester with the group, identified by the University as Kony, was also arrested.

The group said it had been planning the protest since early April.


S Attorney Brian Bocchini said in an interview that the protesters were using force and that there was a large number of pepper spray cans on campus at the time of the arrest.

He said the university’s response was not appropriate.

“The actions of the police officers in the parking lot and the use of force were excessive and did not meet the standards of reasonable force used by the police