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Many universities’ administrations have been targeting specific activism because of the reaction by groups that strongly support Israel and private universities have more flexibility enforcing policies, compared to public schools because public schools are bound by the constitution, Khalidi said.

Although Khalidi said there have been many instances of such scrutiny of pro-Palestine groups, the Department of Education (DOE) recently declared in August 2013 that student activism criticizing Israel’s state policies and supporting Palestine was in fact not anti-Semitic harassment. This decision to dismiss complaints of anti-semitic harassment at the University of California at Berkeley protects the sort of freedom of speech that Geller said the SJP and other student organizations should have.

“It’s not anti-semitic to express criticism against a nation-state’s official state policy,” Harvey said. “You have to use an objective standard and someone’s feelings being hurt is not an objective standard. It’s subjective standard.”

Northeastern Hillel executive director Arinne Braverman wrote on the Huskies For Israel’s Facebook page about the incident: “The mock eviction notice is a publicity stunt that has been used at other college campuses in the past. It includes factually inaccurate content about Israel and is part of a campaign of intimidation and fear used to manipulate public opinion against Israel.” On Facebook, Braverman encouraged anyone with concerns to contact her and other officers of Hillel. She declined to comment further.

Less than a day after Jose’s email reached the Northeastern community, SJP had already gathered approximately 3,300 signatures. People in other states and abroad have signed the petition.

“I am very disappointed at the obvious abuse of censorship that is being used to silence the conflict rather than flesh it out and present an opportunity for both pro-Israel and pro-Palestinian members of the respective student groups to voice their opinions,” Ibis Valdes, a political science and international affairs major who signed the petition, said.

Harvey said that private universities like Northeastern are not bound by the First Amendment. To threaten students based on the content of their speech is “contrary to providing a healthy, vibrant environment.” Harvey calls this “content-based discrimination.”

“I can’t say whether everything they do or say is correct or put the best way, but [organizations like SJP]  are an outlet of expression that must exist in human society,” Anthony Phillips, a second-year history major who also signed the petition, said. “Struggling people simply have to be heard. If we didn’t have SJP or groups that are willing to take a stand, debate and promote their opinion and the spirit which compels people to do this, protest and speak out, then there wouldn’t be a Northeastern, there wouldn’t be a Boston as we know it.”

In the past, Geller said, SJP has attempted to reach out to the university’s general counsel, Ralph C. Martin II, and President Joseph E. Aoun with much difficulty, but Geller said that SJP welcomes any opportunity to speak with the administration.

“Being a part of the Northeastern community is really important to us and being told as an organization that we’re no longer welcome hurts our feelings and is disappointing,” Geller said. “It doesn’t have to be this way.”