Student Killed by Campus Police, Protests Erupt at Georgia Tech

Violent protests broke out after a vigil was held for Scout Schultz, a white gay student at Georgia Tech who refused to drop a knife and was shot and killed by Georgia Tech campus police late Saturday night.

The leftists could not wait to riot and also set a campus police cruiser on fire.

WSB-TV Atlanta reported:

Protests unfolded Monday night on Georgia Tech’s campus after a vigil held for the student who was shot and killed by campus police over the weekend.

Trending: Liberal hate: SNL writer Sarah Beattie offers oral sex to anyone who punches Covington student in the face

The university sent out a campus alert about “violent protests” on campus urging students to “seek shelter in a secure location.”

Scout Schultz was shot once in the heart after a confrontation with four Georgia Tech Police Department officers around 11p.m. Saturday. Officials with the Georgia Bureau of Investigation said the officers responded to call of a person possibly armed with a gun and knife near a dormitory and parking deck.

Channel 2’s Justin Wilfon is on scene of the protests. Wilfon reports what appears to be a Georgia Tech campus police officer was loaded into an ambulance for an apparent head injury.

We’ve learned Georgia Tech police requested assistance from the Atlanta Police Department.

A short time ago, two officers were hurt, and three people arrested in Georgia Tech protests tonight following shooting death of Scout Schultz.@wsbtv.

Scott “Scout” Schultz, 21, was pronounced dead Sunday morning. Police said an officer shot the student Saturday night after Schultz refused to drop a knife. The student’s family claimed the officer overreacted.

Help a USAF Veteran in need by clicking here.

Related News:

If you haven’t checked out and liked our Facebook page, please go here and do so.


Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.