A space for people to gather and have a drink, a place to hang out, a quiet space to get to know each other, or even a place where people can be seen together in a safe environment without getting in trouble.
It’s the kind of place that would be ideal for the kind and gentle culture that we all want to see flourish in our country.
It would be perfect for the kinds of places where we would have the ability to learn from one another and find our own ways of doing things.
But there are a few things that make it more than just a place for people who want to hangout.
There are other factors at play as well.
For one, a space like this could attract people who might be uncomfortable with the idea of being intimate with people who have different political or social opinions.
As someone who grew up in New York City, I have no idea what the feelings of some people are about intimate relationships.
But I can tell you that they’re not going to be comfortable if they think they’re being treated differently than anyone else in a public space.
This can lead to hostility toward people who may feel uncomfortable sharing their political views.
It can lead people to question their own value system and to seek ways to prove they are different from everyone else in the room.
And it can also lead to harassment, harassment, and other forms of discrimination.
This is exactly what happened in the case of the “Space for People to Hang Out” at NYU’s Kennedy School of Government, which was set up as a space for political dissenters to gather.
This year’s “Space For People to Go Out” was organized by NYU students in response to President Trump’s proposed ban on immigrants and refugees.
A few weeks after the “space” opened in late January, the school’s president issued an open letter that urged students to participate.
It argued that the space, which would host speakers, meet-ups, and a host of other events, was “not just a safe space, it is a place of learning and a forum for people of all ages to be heard.”
Yet NYU administration officials insisted that the ” space” was simply a way to hold political discussions.
In a statement on Feb. 9, the administration argued that its decision to set up the space was “in keeping with our campus’s inclusive and inclusive-minded values.”
It also said that the school was committed to “building a safe, welcoming and inclusive environment for students, staff, and faculty.”
However, according to The Daily Beast, the university is still notifying its students that they have until March 9 to sign a petition in support of the space.
If they don’t, the “safe space” will remain closed until that deadline.
The petition has been signed by nearly 4,000 students, with the administration saying that it “would like to thank them for their willingness to support this important project.”
It has also been endorsed by more than 150 other groups, including the ACLU, the ACLU of New York, the New York Civil Liberties Union, the Council on American-Islamic Relations, the NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund, and many others.
And while the petition has garnered some national attention, the NYU administration has made no effort to contact students directly about the space’s closure.
The administration said in a statement that it wanted to “make clear that the decision to close the space will not be influenced by any political views or viewpoints.”
But many students are not buying it.
The school has been accused of creating a “safe” space for white supremacists, who have been protesting in the wake of Trump’s executive order.
The “space,” which will be open to students from all over the country, was also supposed to be a place that “free speech advocates and civil rights activists” could gather, but this is apparently no longer happening.
The space was supposed to host an “anti-racist workshop” that “invited speakers from around the world and included a variety of different topics,” according to the school.
However, the event was canceled because “a diverse and diverse group of students expressed concerns about the proposed workshop,” the school said.
“The organizers of the workshop stated that the workshop would be more inclusive for all attendees, and invited all interested individuals to attend the workshop in person or via Skype, so that all participants have a voice,” the statement continued.
“We have been in discussions with our partners at the school about how to proceed and the decision has been made to cancel the workshop.”
As the Daily Beast reported, the organizers of that workshop, who were originally supposed to take place at the NYU Center for Media and Democracy, have also been informed that their “event will not take place.”
Meanwhile, the students who are hosting the “peaceful” “space for people” are being shut out.
The NYU administration is “ignoring the diversity and inclusion of students who organize and engage in peaceful political expression,” said one student at the event, who asked to remain anonymous. “As a