Why you should know the history of Worcester State University and the city of Norwich

The Worcester State College of Arts and Letters is in the news again, after a series of threats against it and others.

The threats were made by the same group who claimed credit for a string of cyberattacks on colleges and universities last year.

But the threats came at a time when the university was trying to rebuild its reputation.

We spoke to the students who were at the centre of the threats, as well as a former student, to find out how they are coping and how the school is responding to the situation.

The students spoke to The Sport Baptiste on the condition of anonymity.

We are seeking your support in understanding the threats and what we can do to help.

Read more about it in our full interview with the students below.

‘We had no idea that there would be such a thing’ After the first attack in May, the students had no clue about the real threats until they read about them on the internet.

They were very angry about it and started contacting people in the community.

The first threat came from a woman in the UK who posted on Facebook about her desire to commit suicide.

“We had a feeling something was off and we felt like we needed to do something to make sure that we are safe,” said Shabana Hassan, a junior studying political science.

The school’s security team was contacted by a number of students who told them the threats were from a “lone wolf” and had not been coordinated.

They said they would call police if they saw the threats again.

The next threat came a few days later.

The women who had posted on the women’s social media pages were contacted and told the threat was from a person they knew.

“This is the first time I’ve been in a situation where I’ve heard the words ‘lone-wolf’ or ‘snowflake’ in my life,” said Shaheen.

“I don’t know what they mean, but I just said no, I’m not going to go through this again.”

A woman called the police and told them she had been targeted.

“A number of people on our campus have contacted the police saying that the women they were harassing are part of the Snowflake movement,” said Hassan.

“They say that these people are all trolls, and that they have a platform that is very open to spreading their message, and they have an agenda.”

The school has since cancelled a number planned events, including the upcoming “Snowflake Awareness Week”.

Hassan said she was unsure how to deal with the situation, because she didn’t know who the person was, and how to identify the person.

“How do I go through the process of identifying a person and finding out what is their name, what is what is theirs, who is it that they are threatening?

It’s difficult because they are a threat to the community,” she said.

Hassan said there are more students who are being targeted on social media.

“There are many students who feel that they’re targeted and that there is a climate of hate and intolerance towards them,” she added.

The threat to university security is one of several reported in the past year by members of the online vigilante group Anonymous, which has targeted universities and colleges across the country.

The group has targeted a number schools, including Harvard University, New York University, Stanford University, Northwestern University and Johns Hopkins University, and posted threats against more than 30 universities.

The University of Rochester was the latest school targeted, with threats made against the school and some students.

The university has suspended its online security program.

“Our school is working closely with the police on the threats that have been made,” said a university spokesperson in a statement.

“The university has no comment at this time on the status of the investigation.”