Even with the apologies and the resignation of the offender from her place of business, the community isn’t letting up after a white Brooklyn resident posted racially offensive Halloween decorations.

The AmNews was first to report the controversy centering on Dany Rose, who displayed what appeared to be hanging Black children in the front windows of her Waverly Avenue home in Clinton Hill, Brooklyn. Rose apologized on social media for using brown craft paper for the figures she said were from the 2014 horror movie “Annabelle.”

The home is across the street from P.S. 11 and in a mostly Black neighborhood. Parents said the figures were harmful to children attending the school.

Since the photos appeared on social media, residents called for Rose to leave the neighborhood and close down the nonprofit art studio she co-owns, ArtShack Brooklyn. She has since resigned from her position with the organization. Observers state that she is still the co-owner of Artshack Brooklyn though.

The AmNews called the ArtShack Brooklyn’s founding director McKendree Key for a comment regarding this incident and the ongoing protests. Key would only direct the paper to the organization’s website; she did not make any further comment on the situation.

Last week, social justice organization The Arc of Justice held rallies Friday and Saturday with several community leaders, elected officials and community residents in front of Rose’s home to condemn Rose’s racially offensive Halloween decorations.

“All I know is they have got to go,” said Art of Justice founder Rev. Kirsten John Foy in one report. “She is the tip of the iceberg, now we are dealing with the other 90% of the iceberg that we can’t see because it’s submerged.”

Brooklyn Council Member Laurie Cumbo said that Thursday’s demonstration was not a one-time protest.

“Enough is enough,” she said. “We’re not accepting your sorry, we’re not accepting your stupid mistake. It’s too many mistakes: where do we draw the line?”

ArtShack Brooklyn remains open and has released statements on social media touting its contributions to the community including free art classes and scholarships to their summer camp and after-school classes. They also want to hold a community meeting for people to discuss the situation.