“What the Fuck Is The Administration Doing About Tour de Franzia?”: An FAQ

Military-style checkpoints, email campaigns, and Jezebel features, oh my.

Obviously a stock photo, considering it was taken in broad daylight.

Maybe you thought the administration would reign in its attempts to stop Tour de Franzia after being publicly skewered everywhere from MSN to Gawker-owned feminist snarkfest Jezebel to something calling itself “BroBible.” You were wrong. If anything, after begging your parents to stop the mayhem, the powers that be have only stepped up their game, going so far as to email all faculty, have RAs set up military-style checkpoints outside student dorms on the night of the Tour, and threaten to slap students with six judicial points for, uh, “wearing costumes.” Don’t be mad! They’re just trying to keep you safe! Tour de Franzia is dangerous!

Anyway, here’s your definitive guide to everything you’ve been wondering about What the Fuck is the Administration Doing About Tour de Franzia This Year.

Q: When’s Tour de Franzia? How will I find out about it? Is it even happening this year?
A: Who knows, but probably. There’s no fixed date, but in recent years it has occurred during one of the last weekends of the semester. It’s typically announced by an anonymous Facebook profile, “WesParty Guy” (which is deactivated when not in use), as well as via word of mouth and mass texts. There won’t be a Facebook event or whatever, especially after the Great Facebook Event Crackdown of 2010.

Q: Is it true that the administration asked faculty to report students they hear simply talking about Tour de Franzia?
A: It’s unclear, to be honest. According to one anonymous source, “The professors all received emails from the administration saying that if they heard any of their students talk about participating in the tour, they should report those students at once.” According to a different student, “My professor just told our class that professors have been getting emails from the administration telling them to report any information they overhear students saying, and that we should ‘watch out, especially on potentially tenure-track profs.'” However, an anonymous faculty source told Wesleying that faculty simply received a forward of the email Dean Whaley already sent to students and that most faculty members only have a vague idea of what Tour de Franzia is anyway.

Q: Is it true that RAs have been telling freshmen that they’ll get written up simply for leaving their building on the night of Tour de Franzia?
Yep. “My RA said it’s possible,” confirmed Lynn Ma ’16. “She told us to just stay inside the whole day if we can. My RA told me her AC was legitimately chasing people last year in running shoes. This AC really wants people to just stay in and be too scared to step outside.” According to an RA who spoke on condition of anonymity, “You can get SJBed for participating, but just leaving your building and not participating would not be grounds for being written up. What counts as participating can get kind of hazy, though. The prohibitive route they have taken, which has made people feel like they can’t leave their buildings, is not only ineffective but not the kind of university environment I want to live in.”

Q: Okay, so what constitutes “participation” in Tour de Franzia?
A: Dean Rick Culliton attempted to clarify this in an email last week. The short answer is that participation counts as “taking part in the scavenger hunt (whether or not you are drinking), wearing masks and/or costumes, as well as possessing and/or consuming alcohol.” You can read the full email here.

Q: Dude, that says ResLife will be monitoring the entrances to every dorm.
Yep. For further explanation of how that will go down, here’s an email that all Butts residents received from an Area Coordinator. It all sounds rather dystopian: “Anyone trying to access the building will need to present a picture ID which will be checked against the roster to verify identity and residence. No Wesleyan student will be allowed access into a building that they do not reside in. Neither will unregistered non-Wesleyan guests.”

Q: That sounds like military checkpoints. What if I want to just hang out in my friend’s room?
A: Too bad. Stay home and call your grandma.

Q: Wait, seriously? That’s an infringement on students’ rights!
No shit. You think that’s the first time the administration has infringed on your rights in the interest of protecting you?

Q: I don’t even want to participate in the Tour, and that messes up my night.
A: To quote Elijah Stevens ’15 on the self-defeating aspects of this policy, “My bigger problem is with the fact that we won’t be allowed to just go hang out with friends in dorms that we don’t live in. That seems ridiculous and detrimental to everyone, especially those who want to hang out with friends who live elsewhere and not participate in the Tour.”

Q: They’re threatening to discipline students for participating in the Tour sober, but if binge-drinking is the main problem, wouldn’t it make things safer to have some sober students around?
A: Yes. Yes, it would. (As Daniel Plafker ’15 has pointed out, “There were students last year who remained sober but still dressed up in silly costumes in order to serve waffles to the celebrants. These guys were a useful set of sober eyes and put much needed food in drunk bellies. In other words, I think they added to the safety of the Tour.”) (On Twitter, Ella Dawson ’14 opined, “I think it is ridiculous that the admin. would penalize those who ‘participate’ in the tour even if they aren’t drinking b/c they are ‘contributing to the problem.’ According to the admin. the problem is binge drinking, so participating sober seems like a solution rather than something that merits punishment. Besides, running around campus wearing a cape is something the admin would encourage as ‘so wes’ on any other day of the week.”)

Q: So how many judicial points will participants in Tour de Franzia receive again?
A minimum of six judicial points, according to a recent email from Dean Mike Whaley. For an idea of how that compares to other serious charges, consult this tweet by the mysterious @WesUnity:

Q: So the minimum number of judicial points for participating in Tour de Franzia, whether or not you’re actually drinking or causing damage, is more than the minimum for committing sexual assault?
Uh huh.

Q: I’m a senior. Will they actually block me from walking at Commencement if I participate?
A: Probably not—but maybe! Only one way to find out.

Q: My parents would flip a shit! And they donated seven figures to the #ThisIsWhy campaign!
A: Okay, you’re in the clear.

Q: Is it true that the administration wanted to cancel Spring Fling or automatically suspend everyone who participates, whether or not they’re drinking?
A: Yes. According to WSA President-elect Nicole Updegrove ’14 at last week’s presidential debate, she and other WSA members talked the administration out of such draconian measures. (“I don’t think you should be suspended for running around campus in a cape!”) Updegrove also dropped the bombshell that “when students interrupted a Board of Trustees meeting this year, President Roth threatened to suspend them just for walking up the stairs.” In a recent all-campus email, Updegrove expressed concerns about safety and vandalism during the Tour, but stated: “We firmly believe that no student should face suspension for mere participation,  and cancellation of Spring Fling would be unfair to the campus at large.”

Q: What else is the administration doing to discourage participation in Tour de Franzia?
A: They’re hiring former president Bill Clinton to give a speech on Foss imploring you not to participate in Tour de Franzia.

Q: Wait, really!?
No. But would that really surprise you at this point?

Q: I guess not. Why is the administration flipping out about Tour de Franzia so much anyway?
Cuz they are worried you might die, or sue them, or both. In fairness, it’s pretty reckless and leads to substantial campus damage and hospitalizations every year. Also, they’re probably weary of attracting more drinking-related bad press in the wake of the Senior Cocks shitstorm.

Q: Well, that sure backfired.
A: Indeed.

Q: If they’re so worried about our safety, why don’t they just stress safe drinking and provide food or something?
Because then they would be “sponsoring” or “supporting” a dangerous activity, and they’re worried about getting sued.

Q: If they sent an email to our parents about Tour de Franzia, why don’t they send an email to our parents about Public Safety spying on students?
Because lawyers. They emailed your parents about Tour de Franzia because they don’t want to get sued. They didn’t email your parents about P-Safe because they don’t want to get sued.

Q: According to the email from Dean Rick, “There were some students last year who dressed in costumes and ran around campus with the tour thinking that they were fine because they were not carrying a bag of wine—in fact, they still contributed to the problems we experienced which is why we have specified that any participation in the tour will be subject to judicial action.” What problems did they contribute to and how?
A: I posed this question to Dean Whaley and here is his reply. (In the words of Katherine Cohen ’14, “Failure to Comply gets slapped on gratuitously to so many charges. It seems basically to amount to ‘I don’t like your attitude.'”)

Q: That’s fucked up! It’s possible to run around campus in a costume without damaging property or recklessly endangering anyone!
 Come on. This is no time for technicalities.

Q: How do I know what constitutes a costume as opposed to just a particularly daring evening outfit?
A: If Dean Rick has worn it to Michael Roth’s Halloween rager, it’s a costume.

Q: Seriously, though, what’s a costume?
A: See:

Q: What if my costume disguises me so I don’t get documented?
A: Then you should practice sprinting, too.

Q: I got an email from my class dean/coach/boss/ResLife telling me not to participate in Tour de Franzia. WTF?
A: Yeah, you’re not alone:

Q: Don’t these staff members understand reverse psychology?

Q: I got an email from the rabbi about Tour de Franzia! What’s the proper way to reply?
A: May we suggest:

Q: Is there any way to have Tour de Franzia without the administration finding out and cracking down?
Yes, if you do it on a Tuesday afternoon in broad daylight.

Tour de Franzia
Dean Whaley: Administration To Ramp Up Tour de Franzia Charges, Whether or Not You’re Actually Drinking

(Visited 117 times, 1 visits today)

37 thoughts on ““What the Fuck Is The Administration Doing About Tour de Franzia?”: An FAQ

  1. Pingback: “Chalk de Franzia” Lands on Wesleyan Sidewalks | Wesleying

  2. Pingback: Does the Administration Really Care More About Tour de Franzia Than Sexual Assault? | Wesleying

  3. alm06

    No matter how f-ed they are being, using it as an excuse not to donate to financial aid as an alum is bs. As great as the social life on campus is (and I enjoyed it as much as anybody) the money we donate helps students who also want to participate and benefit from the academics of this magnificent school. If you’re cheap and don’t want to donate, say so, but the administration cracking down on drinking is the worst reason and you should be ashamed to be hiding behind that.

  4. alum08

    I hope the Wesleyan administration realizes that the more they behave like middling bureaucrats, the more alums like myself make a mental note to never, ever, ever donate money to any of their capital campaigns – ever. Feels great now that I can finally afford to donate, but won’t!

  5. alum12

    I hope every student at Wesleyan participates in TDF this year as an act of resistance to authoritarian solutions, and would humbly suggest that yall do so by creatively skirting the admins stipulations for “participation.” If huge crowds can exist within their iron fist, bullshit parameters, this could be an effective protest moment. Try dressing as you do every day. Follow all the silly laws ETC. Maybe instead of going on the scavenger hunt, follow P-Safe around and monitor/film/protest/humiliate/dance-around/chalk-around/playfully-disrupt their work. Just pick a group of p-safe/admins and stick with them: they can’t possibly argue you participated. Signs are good for obstructing view, and there’s endless slogan possibilities for this embarrassing stance (I’d probably bring ” “I swear, this is my everyday hat” or “I scavenge but never hunt” but feel free to be factual/serious too. I just find this utterly childish).

    As I see it, TDF night can go 3 ways. 1) Every student stays in, consumed by fear, furious at the institutional leadership, and probably gets drunk after sighing with regret that the powers that be have won. 2) Some people participate and are caught, and are harmed by this criminalization in a plethora of ways, from insignificant to deeply serious. Student anger is palpable but disorganized. 3) Almost everyone goes to TDF, some participate and some demonstrate, some people are criminalized and punished and many more bear witness to the true administrative violence being done and come together on a common ground of resistance. Note: it is only in the third scenario that there is any hope of actually preventing this administrative threat. It is also the one that the admin could never claim was a victory).

    The admin will never punish hundreds upon hundreds of students so aggressively. And if many of those punished who were targeted for political speech have documented proof to their non-participation, it is damning evidence that Wesleyan has zero respect for basic freedoms and is placing undue resources in policing TDF while neglecting sexual violence and town-gown relations.

    may this night serve a better future, somehow

    alum ’12

    PS they’re right about one thing: TDF is destructive. Theirs is a false solution, but not an untrue problem. May the energies unleashed on campus TDF night inspire you to come together as students and craft immediate, pragmatic solutions to sexual assault and healthy Middletown relations without relying on the admin as a constant intermediary.

    1. alum

      I sincerely hope that someone does NOT firebomb north college again. As someone who lived through that, I can tell you it was a dark time, not something to be proud of. Rather than being a principled act of resistance, it was a situation where a young man was manipulated into an act of violence without understanding the consequences, which he suffered for greatly. Protest the crackdown on TDF if you wish, but remember, you are fighting for your right to party, not liberty and justice for all.

  6. Peter Frank

    Posted this in response to a comment by Myles Potter ’12 on the GOLD FB Page:

    First and foremost: I am in total agreement that the administration’s response is Draconian and troubling. I fear it will galvanize those that still participate, and prevent the would-be “responsible” revelers from taking part and keeping the worst-offenders in check.

    That said, I find this emphasis on the comparative punishment for sexual assault to be a straw man. It seems that the administration has decided to threaten students with the most punitive measures available. As I stated, I find this ineffective, troubling, and very unlike the Wesleyan I know and love. But I also believe that focusing on the relative judicial points for sexual assault in the context of TDF is distracting.

    I won’t pretend to be well-versed or highly-informed on the current state of sexual assault prevention and response at Wesleyan. I’m sure the administration needs to improve in a wide variety of capacities on the issue, and a small part of that puzzle might be increasing the minimum judicial points levied at offenders.

    But assigning the administration’s “priorities” to judicial points is highly reductive and unfair. I don’t think one should reasonably believe that the administration cares more about drinking than it does sexual assault.

    It seems the administration is “merely” threatening the strongest punishments available: six judicial points, preventing Seniors from walking at graduation, etc. Yes: six points is more than four – that’s eye-opening and should (and has) sparked discussion. But let’s not get it twisted: this is about their response to TDF, not an implied statement about their priorities as it relates to sexual assault.

    Anyone interested should review the SJB Handbook; especially the points section at page 14, and the sexual misconduct section at page 32 (http://bit.ly/102Kfcd). You’ll note that the points for sexual misconduct range up to 10, and that the term is broadly defined and can likely be applied in a wide variety of situations. To that end, one might even make the argument that a lower /minimum/ allows more flexibility in properly responding to the very broad and murky circumstances that can constitute sexual misconduct.

    So I’m in total agreement that the administration is in-the-wrong, I just don’t find the emphasis on sexual assault to be compelling or relevant.



    Assuming the end-goal is keeping students safe, the administration should:
    1) Flood the streets with high-visibility signage. This would help address the most preventable serious threat to student safety.
    2) Minimize penalties for ambulance calls. This would ensure students get their friends the help they need. It would be a totally unacceptable and preventable tragedy if a student went un-aided because they (or their friends) feared punishment.

    These common-sense measures do NOT amount to endorsement of the event. They protect student safety, which simply must be the highest priority.

    1. '14

      agreed that the points system alone isn’t a sole indicator of the administration’s priorities. HOWEVER, the attention TDF is getting (emails from all sorts of authority figures, emails to our parents, disciplinary threats, and what I’m sure will be an increased reslife/psafe/etc presence on campus that night) suggests that this is one of the administration’s top concerns with regard to the aspects of campus culture that it wishes to change. Why didn’t we get this kind of over-the-top response to students being assaulted, and emails to our parents asking them to remind us not to rape? (yes, i know they don’t want to get their asses sued)

      among students and the administration, there seems to be more concern about the tour than about sexual violence. i think both groups could benefit from reassessing their priorities.

    2. '12

      “I won’t pretend to be well-versed or highly-informed on the current state of sexual assault prevention and response at Wesleyan.”

      …is exactly the point. You don’t know how many sexual assaults are reported on campus each year, if that number has been increasing or decreasing, or what (if anything) the administration has done to decrease the number of sexual assaults each year. But it’s easy to get information about how many kids participate in tour de franzia, how many go to the hospital and the estimated property damage, and how the administration has ramped up penalties each year for participating.

      How many students say they don’t feel safe because of rape culture on this campus? Because the administration doesn’t adequately investigate and prosecute sexual assaults? Now, how many students say they don’t feel safe because once a year some willing participants binge drink and do a scavenger hunt in costume?

      The allocation of judicial points isn’t the sole indicator that the administration’s priorities are out of line. The time, effort, and resources spent deterring and punishing participation in the tour de franzia is CLEARLY much more than the time, effort, and resources spent deterring and punishing sexual assault. That’s the problem I believe Myles was getting at and why I support his position.

  7. yup

    Next year TdF should be in the Fall just to fuck with everyone. I understand it’s unsafe, and that psafe should take extra precautions, but leaving your dorm to go to a friend’s room or to get late night should not be considered worse that SEXUAL ASSAULT. Even public intoxication should not be considered worse than sexual assault. Speaking of which, interesting how the Wesleyan administration has focused so much on this dumb event rather than dealing with all of its alleged cases of sexual assault in the past few years. This year TdF will happen, but not only out of the joy of the community, but also as a huge “fuck you” to an administration that has done nothing but allow students to be spied on and racially profiled while it tries to covertly shove charges of sexual assault under the rug. The people in charge clearly give no shits about their students but only their reputation. This is all despicable.

  8. mzmo

    Maybe it’s just that I spent all those years in WestCo, but isn’t running around campus in a silly costume kind of the whole point of Wes?

  9. '14

    the dictionary definition of “costume” sounds to me like an awfully vague description that could possibly cover any sort of “clothing.” so clearly the solution is to not wear any clothes.

  10. anonymous

    Or…Purim De Franzia. Religious obligation to run around and drink in costumes. Can’t shut it down for cultural reasons. Boom.

  11. smileheartpuppy

    i am an old person (wes alum ’11) and can’t figure out how to send a tip into jezebel since they changed their site, but please someone send this in so they can flip a shit over how wearing a cape on one night is worse than sexual assault!!!!!!!!!! i think the last thing wes wants to do is get on the wrong side of the feminist blogosphere.

  12. human person

    this is bullshit. if the heavy drinking is the problem, then–here’s a fucking brilliant idea–why don’t we allow the people who aren’t heavily drinking to participate?! then the event can go back to being fun, silly, crazy, but not dangerous. the fact that they’re trying to pass off their bullshit rhetoric as anything even remotely resembling logic or reason is so laughable. how are we supposed to respect them when they treat us like this? they’re making the problem so much worse than it was before. they can’t even pretend this is in any way “for our safety” now that we’ve actually seen how little of a fuss they make about actually unsafe shit like, oh idk, our psafe officers filming girls through the windows. that shit doesn’t warrant an email to the parents, but this does? this wasn’t an antagonistic event until the administration made it one.

  13. '13

    Can everyone note that TdF participation is treated with a harsher sentence than sexual assault/misconduct? What does this say about what our University stands for?

    1. Use Your Brain

      For all the stupid people out there. Yes, the MINIMUM charge for TDF is higher than the minimum for sexual assault – because sexual assault can be slapping someone’s ass without permission. The flexibility in the points system is made to accommodate the range of different actions that could fit within the regulation. Students who are found responsible for more significant sexual assault charges have been suspended until two semesters after the survivor graduates. Tell me about how TDF probation is worse than that?

  14. alum

    The Tour as it has been is pretty bad – lots of damage to the campus, lots of people in the ER for alcohol poisoning. If people would learn how to hold their liquor (aka get drunk but not blackout drunk), that would solve most of the problems, and the admin wouldn’t give two shits.

  15. Anon

    It would be great if Tour de Franzia happened with cranberry juice. While it’s of course not ideal, it would be a play on the administration, would make a point, and people could run around in costumes to their hearts content. Anyone for Tour de Ocean’s Spray?

  16. Charles

    Academic administrators are actually the scum of the earth. I think most of the faculty would agree with that.

  17. legion

    Obviously everyone should participate now, even if they’re sober. Not because of the tour, because fuck the tour. They should participate as a protest for their rights, because we deserve to be treated like adults.

    1. alum

      Looking back at past tours, we sure haven’t acted like adults. Adults don’t flood the ER with alcohol toxicity cases. Or is this like senior cocks with a few ruining it for many?

      1. Alum '12

        While of course many students do need to be sent to the hospital for their own safety, there is also something inherently wrong with not being able to deny medical attention if you are underage. 21+ year olds vomming their guts out can say ‘no’ if they keep their composure, while most underclassmen get a not-so-free ride to the ER without any say in the matter, even if they are clearly starting to sober up.

  18. '14

    Honestly, I usually couldn’t care less about TDF. But this whole situation is so ridiculous that I’m probably going to end up participating this year because fuck this. IS THIS WHAT YOU WANTED?

  19. '14

    Honestly, I usually couldn’t care less about TDF. But this whole situation is so ridiculous that I’m probably going to end up participating this year because fuck this. IS THIS WHAT YOU WANTED?

  20. J.D. Shatz '14

    Frankly, the environment posed here is dangerous to student well-being. But it is only being posed because the environment that the administration rightly tries to combat is even more dangerous and un-conducive to the well-being of Wesleyan and tranquility of Middletown. This is the latest sign that the bonds which ought to be healthy in our to strengthen our community – between students and the administration, between students and those who would keep us safe, between town and gown – are not as healthy as they ought to be. In this tension-filled year, too many students have tried to demonize the very forces with whom we should work to strengthen Wesleyan.

    Killing Tour de Franzia would not only prevent the harsh administrative response and the dangerous environment in which we cannot adequately serve as each others’ keepers. It would also create openings for more productive and community-building traditions to take root and grow.

    Now, I am not against scavenger hunts, funny costumes, friendly competition, drinking, or even fun for the sake of school spirit. I have enjoyed looking at photos of hilarious and creative costumes throughout my life. What I am against is the notion that we have to deface our campus, vandalize, and destroy the safety and tranquility of students, staff, faculty, and Middletown residents.

    We are supposed to realize by now that we are responsible members of a community much larger than any of us. This event, despite its recent beginnings and the benevolent spirited in which it started, has morphed into something that promotes the opposite of our values. Littering our campus, destroying property, and flooding the local ER clearly do not reflect our purported values.

    I make this remark not as a WSA member, for it is not the role of a WSA member to tell students what to do. Nor do I wish to be seen as a mouthpiece for the administration, for I wish to hold them accountable for its mistakes on other fronts. In fact, I will try my hardest to work in students’ interests as long as I am a representative.

    I only wish to argue, for myself and hopefully for many other concerned students, that ending TDF is in our best interest. After all, meeting the administration halfway here will help restore the mutually trustful relationships that are so important to Wesleyan and its goal of practicing “practical idealism.”

    1. Costumed

      Meeting the administration halfway would be having tour de franzia with p-safe walking around to make sure everyone was…. uhhh… safe. They should be stopping the vandalism and dangerous drinking, not the people who just want to have fun. I’m even okay with them slashing bags, or writing people up for drinking obviously–I mean, it IS against the open container policy. But writing up everyone they see wearing a costume is just absurd. Of course, they can’t come to any sort of compromise like that because it would be seen as ‘promoting’ bad behavior. You say we should meet them halfway, but there’s no way that cancelling the most fun night of the year fits that description.

      And have you ever participated in the event? Because it really is the most fun night of the year. Obviously there are those stupid people who vandalize and ruin things for everyone, but those are the same people who do that kind of shit every night. I’ve done the tour twice, drinking moderately, and had a blast running around in costumes with my friends. Honestly, I’ve never felt more of a sense of campus community than I have on my two tour de franzia nights.

      Cancelling the event–and thus missing out one one of the very few remaining weekend nights of the semester–just makes me hate wesleyan for robbing me of that. I’m responsible, my friends are responsible, everyone I know who will be participating is responsible, and if we’re penalized for that then so be it. See if I donate as an alum if you prevent me from walking at graduation for hanging out with my friends on a weekend night. Your ridiculous rhetoric isn’t going to sway anyone’s opinions.

      1. J.D. Shatz

        “Missing out” on a weekend night? And “sense of campus community”? Those are straw men. If TDF is ended, then other events (and hopefully more fun and productive traditions) can take place, and there could truly be a strong sense of community when we are responsible, respectful of others (including those who would keep of safe), AND having fun.

        1. Food for thought

          For the record, ending tour to “build community” is putting an unfair burden on students to repair a problem the administration helped create. Part of the reason the relationship between the community and the university is so strained is the administration’s decision 20 or so years ago to stop allowing middletown residents to attend wesleyan events. Seriously. There was a time on this campus where local residents were WELCOMED onto this campus and it did wonders for student/resident relationships. Now that Middletown residents no longer feel welcome on campus, the only people who come around tend to be malevolent creeps who strip naked in music house and commit sexual assault in beta. Perhaps Middletown residents wouldn’t be so openly hostile towards us had we not completely shut them out of our private community.

      2. anon

        fyi there was not an Open Container Policy until quite recently, and it was this administration that enacted it much to then-students’ chagrin. it was partly done to kill tour de franzia

    2. Gram

      Jason, you make some salient points. Perhaps it would be good for the Wesleyan community if the tour were to die, or at least be drastically transformed—the carnage wrought over the past four years has been deplorable. However, I think the angle that Zach’s post takes is that the administration’s draconian crackdown on the tour reveals a warped system of priorities—i.e., a greater concern with the possibility of getting sued than with the safety of students—in addition to severely undermining some very basic individual liberties. Regardless of what I think of the tour, I honestly think that the admin’s mode of action has had a far more corrosive effect on the Wesleyan community than the negative aftermath of the tour ever could.

      1. J.D. Shatz '14

        On the priorities point, I agree. There needs to be a much greater dialogue on the wave of sexual assaults that has come to light this year and the ongoing wave of such assaults that have happened over a longer period of time. The sad irony is that the administration is currently a defendant in a lawsuit over the 2010 Halloween case at Beta.

  21. Fuzzball

    “An FAQ” took me a minute because I read it as “an fack” and not “an eff ay kyoo”

Comments are closed.