The Florida State University admissions scandal that’s been going on for months is finally getting a big name in the news this week.
And the news has a lot to do with Texas State.
Texas State President Dr. Robert A. Duncan announced this week that the school’s Board of Regents voted to allow an outside consultant to investigate the university’s admissions practices, which led to the firing of the schools dean of students and the suspension of hundreds of students, some of whom were students.
Duncan’s actions have led to a lot of speculation and debate, and some people are already speculating about how Duncan is going to handle the controversy once it comes to light.
Duncan is the son of former President George W. Bush and he’s been a staunch supporter of Donald Trump and his administration since his presidency began.
Duncan was a key figure in Trump’s transition to the presidency and his role in his administration’s efforts to overhaul the nation’s immigration system has been widely mocked.
Duncan also has a daughter, Aaliyah, who is a senior at the University of Texas at Austin and is a registered Democrat.
As far as we know, Aalia has not yet filed her state income tax returns, but she has been living in the Lone Star State with her parents and was last seen at a Florida hotel.
We asked Aalia’s dad, Mark, for a comment on Duncan’s announcement and when we got back, he was quick to tell us that he is “extremely upset” about it.
“I think it’s a terrible thing for the university,” he said.
“It’s a travesty, and I’m going to do everything in my power to get justice for all of these students who are being harmed by this.”
Duncan also announced that he would be asking the state legislature to pass a law making it illegal to discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, age, gender, disability, marital status, age of the child, ancestry, or sexual orientation in the hiring of anyone for any position at the university.
He said that the university will continue to provide full, fair and equal access to its student body and faculty regardless of race and gender, as well as to those who may be the victims of sexual assault or domestic violence.
He also said that he will be making the university a “safe space” for those who have been impacted by the universitys admissions policies, as it has been in the past.
It’s unclear what the changes will look like for Texas State students, but the university did issue a statement this week saying that the board of regents is considering “all available legal remedies” for students and that the investigation will be “conducted in accordance with the University’s Code of Conduct, as set forth in our Honor Code.”
Duncan said he will not be stepping down from his position and that he intends to remain president for as long as he remains in office. “
We will continue working with the university to resolve this matter in a manner that is fair and equitable to all students, staff and faculty,” he added.
Duncan said he will not be stepping down from his position and that he intends to remain president for as long as he remains in office.
The news comes just days after another high-profile incident at Texas State led to some student backlash, including a lawsuit filed against the university and the school district that had its enrollment dropped from nearly 1,000 to about 400.
Last year, students at the school filed a federal lawsuit against the district and the university alleging that they had been forced out of their homes by police officers and that they were denied due process rights in the case.
A federal judge ruled that the suit was not frivolous, but he did not issue an order halting the school from using the district’s budget to compensate students who were expelled.
The judge said the students were expelled because they did not have the ability to leave their homes, and he denied the school the right to claim that the expulsion was a result of the police department’s actions.
The Texas Department of Public Safety has declined to comment on the new allegations.