On Monday, Hasan told Shadowproof he was not sure when the disciplinary actions would come down, but he and his supporters expect it to be imminent. If it happens, it will be the second time he’s faced retaliation for supporting the strike in as many months.“I’m getting kind of mentally exhausted. How am I going to deal with this nonsense?” Hasan said. “I’m not going to throw in the towel. I just remain in the trenches.”“If [prison officials] do come through on their threats, and I’m sure perhaps they will—to what extent I don’t know, it remains to be seen—I’m not going to passively sit and accept it,” Hasan added.“As far as violence or anything like that, no, we don’t see any benefit in anything like that,” he said. “I just want to make that clear.”Hasan suggested he might go on hunger strike and urged supporters to organize a protest outside the prison if that happens.His ability to participate in the strikes on death row is rather limited. He and other similarly situated prisoners are not permitted to work, and therefore cannot refuse their labor. Instead, he has decided to show solidarity with those who can strike by using his media profile to raise consciousness about the action and the issues motivating it.
Source – shadowproof.com: Ohio Prisoner Threatened After NPR Interview On Prison Strike