Another day, another instance of white people treating 911 as a customer service line.

A white professor is under fire at the University of Texas at San Antonio (UTSA) for allegedly calling police on a Black student for having her feet propped on a chair.

In a video posted to Twitter on Monday, several police officers talked in the back of Anita Moss' classroom before Moss pointed to a Black student in the middle row, signaling to officers the alleged offender. After being approached by a single officer, the scholar quietly gathered her belongings and left the lecture hall with the officer.

Apurva Racal, the student who filmed the interaction, described what happened in a series of tweets:

Racal claimed the incident bruised Moss' ego, who went on a "whole tirade" in a previous lecture about how disrespectful her students were, as some were on their phone and not paying attention.

The student in question confirmed her identity on Twitter and disclosed that Professor Moss told her she needed to leave the classroom, or she would contact officials.

"I never disobeyed the student code of conduct. Not once," she continued.

Naturally, Twitter users questioned the professor's motives, wondering why Moss would call the police for such a trivial matter.

In an email to students on Tuesday, UTSA President Taylor Eighmy said there would be two separate investigations into the situation, one conducted by the university’s Office of Equal Opportunity Services and another by the College of Sciences. 

In the meantime, however, the accused professor's classes will be taught by another faculty member for the remainder of the semester. The investigations are expected to end next week, where an "appropriate administrative action will be determined."

No matter the results of the internal investigation, President Eighmy vowed to enact change that makes UTSA a more inclusive institution.

"Regardless of the final outcomes regarding yesterday’s incident, we have an obligation as an institution to take a hard look at our campus climate—especially for students of color—and enact systemic change to make UTSA a more inclusive campus," the university's president said. 

"Beyond this particular incident," the president wrote, "I am very much aware that the circumstance represents another example of the work we need to do as an institution around issues of inclusivity and supporting our students of color."

Earlier this month, UTSA announced the hiring of a vice president of inclusive excellence, a founding position for the university. Vice President Myron Anderson will serve as a "leadership anchor, helping UTSA shape policies, set goals and provide strategic direction for the journey toward improving the campus climate for underrepresented groups."

According to The Chronicle of Higher Education, UTSA's student body is about 53 percent Hispanic, 24 percent white and less than 9 percent African-American. 

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