Samantha Pfefferle, a soon-to-be Marquette University freshman, has yet to begin classes at the institution, yet she is already facing an uphill battle against snowflake leftists and possible dismissal from the school. The threat to cancel Pfefferle’s admission came after she posted a video to her account on the popular social media site TikTok showing her support for Trump. The Chinese-owned TikTok has recently been under great scrutiny from the Trump Administration in recent days. The US is considering a ban on Chinese social media apps like TikTok, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo told Fox News on Monday.

The video, titled “When the libs find their way to your page,” lists captions such as “When people see that I support Trump,” “Then try to hate on me,” and “And think I’ll change my views,” over a video of Pfefferle dancing.

Watch Pfefferle show her support for President Trump:

The video features a Trump 2020 flag as well as a sign reading “Marquette 2024.” The song used in the video is rapper 6ix9ine’s GOOBA, and plays lyrics such as “ He’s mad, she’s’ mad, big sad, haha, don’t care, stay mad.”

Pfefferle’s post has been watched nearly 600,000 times and has since caught the attention of the Marquette community, some of whom began harassing Pfefferle. Others even threatened her life. Violent leftists were quick to send hate-filled comments and messages to Pfefferle. “I hope you get shot,” one commenter told her. “I’d pray for you but you’re not worth it,” another user added.

Then the unthinkable happened! The institution she worked so hard to get into bowed down to the emotions of snowflake leftists calling for Pfefferle’s dismissal from the school.

Pfefferle explained that following the TikTok, she was contacted by Brian Troyer, dean of undergraduate admissions at Marquette, who said her acceptance to the school was far from certain, as reported by The College Fix.

“[He] had the heart to tell me I wasn’t a student,” Pfefferle said. “This means that my classification is still in limbo and is currently being decided by the administration. I have been accepted, I paid for my housing, I have my roommates, I even have a complete class schedule. If that doesn’t make me a student, what does?”

Some Marquette administrators also asked Pfefferle a series of questions meant to judge her morals, she said.

Pfefferle is not alone in her fight to attend Marquette, however, as a petition on titled “Stop Marquette University From Removing Incoming Conservative Student for Her Beliefs” aims to keep her enrolled.

At this time, Pfefferle intends to attempt Marquette University this fall.

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