The University of Texas at Austin is in a bit of a pickle.
Its reputation for high-quality debate and civility has long been a hallmark of the university, but lately, it has also come under fire for the way it has treated one of its own, the president of the Texas Southern University.
This past weekend, the university announced that the university would be hosting a debate between the two, with the question being, “What is the United States’ national security strategy?”
The event, titled “The Great Debates,” was sponsored by the Texas Republican Party and hosted by the National Review’s editors, who called the debate a “stunning example of Texas’ commitment to academic freedom and a free exchange of ideas.”
What the debate has done is to transform Texas Southern into an establishment institution that is trying to establish itself as a political player in the country.
In fact, the debate was the perfect example of how Texas Southern was trying to gain prominence by pretending to be a legitimate institution that could compete in a debate competition.
But the University is actually a political institution.
The reason the debate went viral was because of its blatant attempt to discredit Texas Southern and its president, who has become a political figure for his opposition to President Trump.
The UT campus was swarmed with protesters, including the campus Republicans, who protested the event in full view of the campus police, who responded by shooting tear gas canisters into the crowd.
The event was billed as a free-for-all between students and the university and was billed by the UT administration as a “debate competition.”
The University of Iowa, the other major institution on campus, hosted a debate in December 2016, and the Iowa State Fair in September of this year.
The debate between Iowa State and UT was one of the biggest debates in college debate history, and many students felt like they were watching a debate about “free speech” and the free exchange.
It was a good debate.
I felt like the two sides of the debate were very well-informed and well-matched.
They had a lot of interesting points.
But the University was also a hotbed of hate speech and racial slurs.
At the University, they have a lot more trouble keeping their rhetoric out of the public eye.
I am concerned that this kind of debate is going to have a chilling effect on debate.
And I worry that students are going to be more hesitant to debate the topics that are important to them.
So I want to talk about the University’s policies and the role of a university as a venue for political debate.
In the early 1970s, Texas Southern took on the challenge of creating a debate team, as a way to help students in the school, whose political identities were more conservative than the students’ peers.
Texas Southern students would be challenged to develop a debate style that would appeal to the majority of students in their school and a larger group of students.
This challenge was a very good one because it helped to ensure that there were students who were not only able to debate but also to get along well with their peers.
Texas Southern University president Mike Vos, left, and president and provost Dan Clements.
For Texas Southern, the “debates” were a way of encouraging debate among students.
The first debate took place in the spring of 1976.
The team consisted of 13 students, including a Texas Southern graduate, two students from the Texas Christian University (TCU), and a former Texas Southern student.
The first debate was hosted by a Texas Republican, but after the team started getting more and more popular, Texas State and Texas Southern added more students.
The Texas Southern team then became a debate tournament.
In 1977, the UT team began competing in the debate tournament, with each team competing in three rounds of six debates each, which included a debate challenge.
This tournament was sponsored and sponsored by Texas Southern.
The teams then competed in a series of tournaments, with Texas Southern winning four tournaments.
The winning team then went on to compete in the “Great Debate” which was hosted in a college auditorium and featured more than 20 debate teams competing for the right to debate.
The “Great Debates” had a big impact on Texas Southern’s reputation and image.
After the debate, Texas southern officials said they would take the debate team to the College Football Hall of Fame.
Texas Southern officials and the University officials at the time said that the UT and UT-Austin teams were not invited to the “great debate.”
However, TexasSouthern officials said that they were invited to participate in the tournament and to compete against other schools.
“I was honored to be invited to compete with the Texas State team,” said Texas Southern senior Michael Kuehl.
“I was very proud to be part of the great debate.
But it is hard to say if I participated in the great deb