If you thought that racist frat parties were a thing of the past, you are sadly mistaken.

Baylor University’s chapter of Kappa Sigma is feeling the heat after throwing a "Mexican"-themed party.

According to The Waco-Tribune Herald, the college frat was suspended by its national chapter for the offensive event.

Baylor students shared photos of the party where people dressed up in awful, stereotypical outfits like ponchos, sombreros, and construction worker vests.

Skye Thomas, a freshman at Baylor who went to the party, even said that people were in brownface. Um, WTF.

Thomas told BuzzFeed that the inviation had publicized it as "Drinko de Mayo," "Cinco de Mayo," or as a "fiesta." 

"Apparently, they have chanted 'Build the wall' before and then threw a party to 'celebrate' a Mexican holiday, so that is one of the reasons many people were hurt by it," she said.

For reference, the private Christian university is in Texas, where Latinos make up 39% of the state's population. 

Their party was disrespectful, to say the least, and when Halley Yzquierdo shared her frustrations with it, this is the response she got:

The receipts say it all.

It was so bad that people started calling out the fraternity with the #DearKappaSig hashtag.

The university's Hispanic Student Association also denounced the party on their Facebook page.

"The act of racial discrimination that occurred off campus yesterday evening is completely and blatantly disrespectful, as it is an appropriation and misrepresentation of Mexican heritage. Our Latino leaders have developed a course of action plan and will update our Baylor community on its implementation. We will continue to make strives of unity and respect for God's diverse creation on our campus. Diversity and inclusion is our strength, especially at a university that has been founded on Christian ideals, those of which should include humility, hospitality, and love."

As a response to the situation, the Hispanic Student Association, LatinX Coalition, and the NAACP staged a peaceful protest called "Love Thy Neighbor."

Hundreds of people showed up. 

Kristen Williams, president of Baylor’s NAACP, told the Baylor Lariat, "People should know that this isn’t about attacking the frat and it isn’t about attacking a certain group of people. This is actually just trying to administer unity and love for this campus. We’re just trying to bring awareness to the situation that happened."

And the university released a statement noting that the event does not "reflect Baylor's institutional values."

Unfortunately these incidents have become far too common at educational institutions.

Mic rounded up 12 recent incidents that highlighting how problematic this really is.

As Baylor student Natasha Nkhama said, “I’m just tired. I don’t want to do this anymore. I don’t want us to have to keep walking every time something like this happens. And as tired as you are of hearing about racism, we’re tired of experiencing it."