A “doxxing truck” is driving around the campus of Harvard University with digital billboards that display the names and photos of students who allegedly signed a letter blaming Israel for Hamas’ violent attack that killed more than 1,200 people over the weekend.
Giant video screens hung on the sides and back of the truck display the words “Harvard’s Leading Antisemites” in gothic script over a slideshow of Ivy Leaguers’ headshots and names in bold, red block letters, according to photos on social media.
Nonprofit news watchdog Accuracy in Media was behind the truck, which showed the students involved in the 34 student groups that signed a letter saying Israel is “entirely responsible” for Hamas’ deadly attack on Saturday.
The truck’s surprise appearance around campus on Wednesday “was the first day [of a] multi-day, multi-pronged campaign involving multiple billboards and a variety of other tactics,” Accuracy in Media president Adam Guillette told The Post.
The group deployed the truck because it’s “incredibly important to know who the hateful antisemites are in our society. And it’s important for people to know that their actions have consequences,” Guillette said in an interview with The Post.
Our mobile billboards will be at Harvard for the foreseeable future,” he said, noting that Accuracy in Media “never violates any laws.”
Photos of the truck shared on social media blocked out the names and photos of the students.
The vehicle also displayed the website HarvardHatesJews.com, which leads to a forum that encourages users to send an email to members of Harvard’s board of trustees.
“Tell them to take action against these despicable, hateful students,” the website says.
It also offers a pre-written message to send the board, which reads: “As an overseer at Harvard, you have a moral obligation to take a stand against the antisemites on campus who issued a statement in support of Hamas,” and urges these high-ranking staffers to “expel these students and kick their organizations off campus immediately.”
The truck has drawn fierce criticism on social media, including from Harvard professor Jason Furman, who condemned the letter, but seemed to think the truck takes it too far.
“Two wrongs do not make a right. Publishing lists of students and personal information under the headings ‘terrorist,’ ‘genocidal murderer’ and ‘anti semite’ is just wrong in any circumstance,” Furman tweeted in a long-winded thread on X on Wednesday.
To that, Guillette said: “Antisemites who publicly sign antisemitic proclamations shouldn’t be surprised when people don’t like what they said.”
“If they’re ashamed of what they’ve done, they should apologize and we’ll take their names down. If they’re proud, then they should thank us for amplifying their message.”