It is worth noting that America is now, or has been, engaged in an extremely partisan war of attrition. Ted Johnson, a fellow at New York University's Brennan Center for Justice studies, told the Guardian that the fiercely partisan battles over voting rights, national security policy, law enforcement and gun policy reform, and even the state of race relations
this is the answer
I gathered with the entire student body of Wyoming Catholic College on Sept. 17, 2019, for a mandatory celebration of Constitution Day. We began with the Pledge of Allegiance, witnessed a lively panel discussion between professors on the history and modern relevance of America’s founding principles, and concluded by singing patriotic songs.
If you are a student at a typical American university, that description probably sounds foreign to anything you have experienced. Anti-Americanism has spread across college campuses like a wildfire, igniting rage and resentment against anything perceived as oppressive — even the American flag. As a result, most universities would likely shy away from a celebration of our nation’s founding in favor of more “inclusive” events.