WILD is coming. The barrage of abnormally drunk people wandering Kingsbury Avenue, the demolished pairs of white Converse, the painstakingly picked “festival” outfits and the awkward eye contact you make with the administrators who volunteered to check your ID as you walk in.
The op-ed “Not a threat” came out in Student Life on April 16, and the story found inside has shaken this campus. It told the narrative of a neglectful University, a jaw-clenching survivor’s story and a narrative of a repeat perpetrator being seemingly protected by a university system that does. not. work.
Tonight at 6 p.m. in Graham Chapel, Leaders in Interpersonal Violence Education (LIVE), Sexual Harassment and Rape Anonymous Helpline (SARAH), and Student Union are hosting their annual Take Back the Night event.
What do I do if my friends keep outing me as a sexual assault survivor? It’s something that takes me a lot of time to be comfortable telling people, so I’m not okay with it being talked about before I’m ready. I don’t want to lose friends over this, but I also don’t want to have to sacrifice my anonymity.
I met Zach Moskow, founder of the local event promotion business called Premier STL, in Bauer Hall on a Monday afternoon. He came from class, introduced himself, shook my hand and we talked for around half an hour.
‘Tis the season, baby. The time of year when some fraternities have out-of-town formals in places like Chicago and Nashville, Tenn., and non-fraternity members are generally asked to come with. It’s a weekend of sight-seeing, drinking, dancing and fun times, or so I’ve been told.
I had nightmares about my winter coat being destroyed by nefarious friends, so I guess that reflects my deep-seated trust issues and huge need for a blanket.
If you look at me and say, “I get 10 hours of sleep every night,” rest assured you’ll find me following you around because you’re my next case study.
This article is a partial history of negative, fraternity-related headlines found in Student Life’s paper, from 1993 to present day.
“You look tired” really means “You look worse than usual, and I can say this under the guise of concern.”