Intimidating football chants
In Facebook posts after the game, Bishop described signs expressing support for President Trump and proclaiming “We love White” and “Build the Wall,” a reference to Trump’s pledge to build a barrier along the border between the United States and Mexico.“This is no different than our national discourse, but this is one principal who is not going to stand for it,” Bishop told The Times on Sunday.
The enrollment at Santa Ana High is almost 99% Latino; Aliso Niguel’s student body is majority white.
On Tuesday, the diocese said there would be a third-party investigation into the incident.
"It is important for us to gather the facts that will allow us to determine what corrective actions, if any, are appropriate," the diocese said.
In response, Phillips told The Enquirer he disputes Nick’s statement.
The students "had an opportunity to not hate and to put out an olive branch and say, 'Let's sit down and pray together,' " Phillips said.
It never ceased to be intimidating, and it was so awesome that fans at the Euros tried to imitate the chant with less-than-stellar results. This was how the chant looked and sounded during Monday’s game against the Giants. The fallout over allegations of racism at a recent Orange County high school football game erupted on social media over the weekend, reflecting the broader tension gripping the country in the Trump era.The disputed incidents occurred at Friday night’s contest between Aliso Niguel and Santa Ana high schools, during which Santa Ana Principal Jeff Bishop became upset by what he saw as racially tinged intimidation by Aliso Niguel students.Several students wore "Make America Great Again" hats."Things are rarely black and white, and the idea that these kids need to have death threats against them is wrong," Schult said.