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Student reports rape, page 2 | Sexual assault investigation part 2: the red zone, page 7 FOOTBALL

Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

IDS Indiana Daily Student |


Then-IU Coach Kevin Wilson watches during a Nov. 8, 2014, game as IU loses 13-7 to Penn State. Wilson resigned Thursday after six seasons as IU football’s head coach.

WILSON RESIGNS IU Coach Kevin Wilson is out after 6 seasons, players report abuse ByJordan Guskey and Brody Miller | @ids_sports

IU Coach Kevin Wilson is out as IU football coach after six seasons, the program confirmed Thursday. Defensive Coordinator Tom Allen has been named his permanent replacement. IU Athletics Director Fred Glass said at a press conference the decision was not due to onfield performance or NCAA compliance issues. Glass accepted Wilson’s resignation after a meeting at 8:30 a.m. Thursday where philosophical differences about the leadership of the program led to an agreement to part ways. “There is no smoking gun or single precipitating event that led to where we are today,” Glass said. “I think it’s really a realization by

myself and Kevin that we’re just not on the same page about some of what I view as key ways of how the program needs to be led.” As news broke of Wilson’s departure, former IU players spoke to the Indiana Daily Student claiming Wilson was abusive. Several players said Wilson forced athletes to play through injuries and created a culture of fear in trainers and players to report injuries. Laray Smith, who played at IU from 2013-15, said Wilson pressured players to play through injuries. He said he had an injury to his back during his freshman year. The team told him it was just a bruise, but doctors told Smith he had a blood clot. Wilson still pressured Smith to play. “Once you were hurt, he didn’t

IU’s record with Wilson 2011 Record: 1-11 In Wilson’s first year as IU football’s head coach, the Hoosiers win one game. 2012 4-8 2013 5-7 2014 4-8 2015 6-7 IU goes to a bowl game for the first time under Wilson. They lose in the Pinstripe Bowl in New York to Duke, 44-41. 2016 6-6 Wilson resigns as the head coach of IU football, after earning IU its second straight bowl game.

care about you,” Smith said. He went on to say Wilson was mentally abusive to players by putting them down more than just to motivate them. Former IU walk-on Kyle Loechel defended Wilson and said Wilson left it up to the medical staff if a player could play or not. “I mean they wouldn’t let you sit out for a petty injury, but I never saw anyone truly get pressured to play injured,” Loechel said. “It’s true that if you couldn’t physically play then all the coaches kind of forget about you, not just Wilson.” Plenty more current and former players took to Twitter to defend Wilson, too. Former IU kicker Mitch Ewald posted a note saying Wilson never forced anyone to play injured and went out of his way to make sure

Ewald got rest at times. He said Wilson didn’t allow drugs and enforced going to class. “He built a winning program,” Ewald wrote. “He’s the best coach I ever had.” Senior receiver Isaac Griffith wrote a note on Twitter thanking Wilson for helping him become a better man. Still, one former IU player went as far as to say every player injured during his time under Wilson was forced to play earlier than they would have liked. He said when a player was injured in practice, trainers would be scared to tell Wilson because Wilson would cuss the trainers out in his office and then storm to the trainer’s room to cuss out the player. SEE WILSON, PAGE 6

Tom Allen replaces Wilson as head coach By Taylor Lehman | @TaylorRLehman

Tom Allen believes IU football can win championships. That’s what the former IU defensive coordinator said after he shook Athletic Director Fred Glass’ hand in inauguration into the permanent — not interim — head coaching position. But the coordinator that oversaw the most-improved defense in the nation said his first reaction to Glass’ request was heartbreak for former IU Coach Kevin Wilson. “Transitions in the profession are hard,” Allen said. “Let alone this. My heart breaks for him. I never expected this to happen.” After signing a six-year extension in January, Wilson submitted his resignation from IU due to what Glass cited as “philosophical differences” regarding the leadership within the program.


Left IU Coach Tom Allen speaks to the media for the first time Thursday since being named the new IU head football coach. He was hired shortly after Kevin Wilson resigned Thursday. Right IU Coach Kevin Wilson answers questions from the media during his introductory press conference Dec. 7, 2010, at Memorial Stadium. After six seasons as IU football coach, Wilson resigned Thursday.

Glass said there was no smoking gun or single precipitating event that led to Wilson’s resignation but that their ideas in leadership had changed since his extension — issues he thought had been ironed out but had di-

vulged themselves again. The untold issues that needed to be addressed immediately remain a question, as Wilson will not be coaching the bowl game IU is destined to be assigned to in the coming weeks.

“Once I concluded that I thought a parting of ways made sense, then I don’t think you wait,” Glass said. “I think you move out, and that’s what I did.”

Fred Glass leaves questions unanswered , page 6 Columnist Andrew Hussey dissects Glass’s decision to part ways with Wilson.



Indiana Daily Student



Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

IU student reports rape in Collins LLC From IDS reports

A rape was reported to the IU Police Department on Tuesday. The alleged rape occurred in September in the Smith building of Collins LLC. A female student, 18, said she was raped by her

then-boyfriend, 20. The male student allegedly engaged in sexual activity with her without receiving consent. The case is active and IUPD is contacting the suspect for an interview, Stephenson said. Emily Miles

IUPD receives three burglary reports this week From IDS reports

Three burglaries were reported to the IU Police Department between Monday and Wednesday. The burglaries occurred in rooms of the Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority house, which IUPD Capt. Andy Stephenson said all three victims believed to be locked during Thanksgiving Break. However, there were no signs of forced entry.

One of the victims returned from break to find a safe missing from her room. Its contents included jewelry and about $200 in cash. Another looked in her desk drawer and found about $260 missing. The third victim reported about $200 worth of jewelry stolen from her dresser. IUPD is pursuing an investigation, Stephenson said. Emily Miles

Editors Laurel Demkovich & Nyssa Kruse

Educators teach democratic values By Lindsay Moore @_lindsaymoore

For months prior to Election Day, Hillary Clinton’s campaign ads framed president-elect Donald Trump as a bully, editing together clips of Trump speaking juxtaposed with famous Hollywood villains. Other ads focused on the need for a universal role model with the tagline “Our children are watching. What example will we set for them?” Now, in light of one of the most unprecedented elections in history, educators are asking themselves the same question. The week before the election, IU senior and student teacher Kane White taught his third grade class about the roles of the president. He asked his students at Smith Elementary School what characteristics they thought a leader should have. His students’ answers were reflective of their school motto, “Be kind, be safe, be respectful.” “From my perspective that’s a big disconnect from what we got,” White said. After Trump was elected president, White, an education major and the only person of color in his classroom in Martinsville, said he came to class that Wednesday feeling defeated. “For those students it’s hard for them to empathize because they don’t see any-

one who doesn’t look like them,” White said. “Kids only know what they see.” For Keith Barton, Associate Dean for Undergraduate Studies in the Office of Teacher Education, adding diversity in the classroom begins with adding varied opinions and perspectives rather than just skin tones. “Our general level of public discourse, particularly this election, has been so unthoughtful and just so offensive almost, that you can hardly blame kids for not really understanding what’s at stake here,” he said. Barton, who researches students’ understanding of historical agency, historical significance, national identity and human rights, said American schools often teach history as a story of progress, leaving out the many steps back and hardships along the way. Although this helps children simplify and grasp historical milestones, it glosses over teaching students democratic values, especially in the face of adversary, Barton said. “We need to do more than just teach knowledge or skills,” Barton said. “We have to do a better job of helping students develop values — fundamental democratic values like equality and justice. That’s something that schools have really never done a very good job of.” After such a contentious election, Barton said he fears that teachers will be

even more hesitant to bring up controversial topics and facilitate discussions in the classroom. This is especially relevant for teachers who would be pushing back on community values. The open hatred and racism that has come out of the election should be questioned not normalized, Barton said. “I think a lot of times we say we’re afraid of what the community reaction will be when in reality that’s just an excuse not to do something that’s just a little more challenging,” Barton said. “There’s a fundamental issue there that just because a community is a little more conservative doesn’t mean you shouldn’t bring up challenging issues.” When White went back to Smith Elementary School on Nov. 9 there was no discussion about the night before’s election results. “Teachers try to not be controversial, but something very controversial just happened,” White said. While teachers may shy away from controversy, students often learn more from unintended lessons through what researchers call the “hidden curriculum”, Alex Hollett, IU Doctoral student within the School of Education, said. Students pick up on social norms, values and beliefs by how issues are presented or ignored. “The first thing I would recommend is what teachers should not do and that’s

“A comfort zone is a lovely place, but nothing grows there. Education is and should be a risk.” Alex Hollet, IU Doctoral student in the School of Education

ignore the election as if it doesn’t have real consequences on the actual lives of students, their families and their communities,” she said. Hollett said she suggests teachers take back control of the classroom and facilitate discussions for all subjects, not just social studies, with big picture questions like: What does community mean, how do we decide who belongs and who doesn’t, do we live in a society where there is freedom and justice for all? “A comfort zone is a lovely place, but nothing grows there,” Hollett said. “Education is and should be a risk.” Although fear of what’s ahead in the Trump administration may be valid, teachers shouldn’t shy away from using this time as a teaching tool, especially in terms of media literacy, Hollett said. It’s imperative that students can identify the difference between neutrality and objectivity, as well as parsing out fake news from reliable sources, she said. “There is an urgency to this work that I haven’t felt in a long time,” Hollett said.

Students support data compilation bill By Chris Mura | @chris__mura


The Board of Trustees took part in a meeting at Alumni Hall on Wednesday afternoon.

Trustees discuss new building projects By Bailey Cline | @baicline

Seventy-nine percent of the buildings at IU-Bloomington are 40 years old or older, said Thomas Morrison, vice president for capital planning and facilities, at the Board of Trustees meeting Thursday. In efforts to keep these buildings up to date, large amounts of demolition, renovation and construction have been in progress on campus recently. Other IU campuses, as they grow and develop, have also undergone construction efforts. “It just passed the $2 billion mark for a total of 181 projects that are either in planning, construction or have been completed,” Morrison said. Morrison mentioned it is often said nobody, besides the Indiana Department of Transportation, in Indiana does more construction than IU. The trustees also approved three new projects for IU-Bloomington. The first project is a request to designate a space for the Regional Academic Health Center/Academic Health Sciences building, which would be a hands-on educational experience for students and a health care resource for the Bloomington community. “The opportunity to train future providers and lead-

ers in health care on this site and conduct research on this site are critically important, both to us and the University, and these facilities could enable that to happen,” Morrison said. Construction of the building will cost approximately $45 million and the project is intended to be completed by 2020, Morrison said. The land requested is about 65 acres and includes one of the school’s cross-country courses. Morrison said the portion of the land not used for the course will be used for the building. He said the other half will be used for future developments. By the time the school builds on the second half of the land, the course will have already been relocated elsewhere. A building project for a new parking garage and office building was also approved. The project will cost about $35 million, and it will be completed by December 2018. This project began in response to the increased need for housing, as was previously discussed in the meeting, and moving administration offices in Eigenmann Hall to make more space for rooms. “We had space, and we converted that to academic office space thinking it would be temporary and we would take it back at some point,” Morrison said. “We never did.”

The Graduate Printmaking and Arts Annex will need to be demolished. Both of these facilities will be relocated, possibly to either the Fine Arts Studio, formerly the IU Press Warehouse, or Weatherly Hall. East 11th Street, similarly, will have to change to allow two-lane traffic. Project plans to build a third auxiliary library facility were also approved. This building will be a safe space for artifacts from a variety of collections. The final vote made Thursday focused on IU’s involvement at IU-Purdue University Fort Wayne. The motion was to set in action an agreement to separate certain IU programs from those affiliated with Purdue University in Fort Wayne, Indiana. This action would split IPFW and designate the IU portion as a school for nursing, medical imaging and dental education. The Purdue portion would absorb all other programs. Trustee Patrick Shoulders gave a short opposition. He said the faculty does not want to split, and he further explained he does not think it would benefit the students or staff at IPFW. Shoulders said he thinks the school should be managed by IU instead of Purdue. The board said Purdue wants to retain manage-

“Indiana University will do all it can to ensure the safety of all in its community. All members of the IU community are highly valued and warmly welcomed here.” Michael McRobbie, IU President

ment of IPFW and IU’s Board of Trustees has no authority to change this. The motion was approved with a vote of 7-2. In other business, McRobbie read a statement regarding the recent election and the University’s stance on harassment and its belief in diversity. The statement was sent to IU students, faculty and staff Nov. 14. “Indiana University will do all it can to ensure the safety of all in its community,” McRobbie said. “All members of the IU community are highly valued and warmly welcomed here.” McRobbie also talked about IU’s support in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals. He said IU is committed to preserving and protecting immigration rights as well as students from different backgrounds. “I am, myself, an immigrant, as are my three children,” McRobbie said. “In this country, we are all immigrants.”

For high school students comparing prospective college choices, data on the percentage of students who can repay their loans or get jobs after graduation can be useful to a final decision. This year, the Association of Big Ten Students, which includes members of the IU Student Association, has focused their efforts on making this data freely available to all students. The Student Right to Know Before You Go Act of 2015 would modify the Higher Education Act of 1965 and require schools that receive Title IV funding to submit more detailed reports to the Department of Education. Universities would have to include information such as loan repayments, transfer rates and rates of continuation to higher education. The data would be compiled and available to students making choices about college enrollment. “With the Congressional change that’s happening, I think a lot of college students realize it’s something that affects them and it’s something they should change,” said Alex Wisniewski, Chief of State and Legislative Affairs for IUSA. Opponents to the bill cite student privacy, saying that the publication of detailed student data is an invasion of individual privacy and should not be mandatory for students seeking higher education. The data would reach into most aspects of a student’s academic and financial life, and universities continue to collect data after graduation, but ABTS members at IU say these concerns are unfounded, as

data is collective rather than individual. “I don’t think it would be to the point where they would be ‘Wow, that’s my data,’” said Wisniewski. “It’s more like, ‘English majors from IU have a starting salary of blank.’” Molly Connor, conference coordinator for ABTS, said the goal of the bill is to analyze collective trends and individual data would be protected under the law. “It’s more aggregate numbers, rather than pulling out one specific student, so we can make better calculations like average student loan debt from certain universities or certain majors,” she said. In addition to launching grassroots letter-writing campaigns and contacting Congressional members directly, students in favor of the bill consult with Doug Wasitis, IU’s federal lobbyist, in order to gauge the political climate and predict when the bill might be passed quickly. With the results of the presidential and Congressional elections, Wisniewski said the bill’s fate in a largely Republican Congress is unknown. The passage of the bill would benefit those currently enrolled as well as prospective students. With more detailed major information available, undecided students would have better resources, and those taking out loans could chart a repayment plan. “I think it’s data that would have helped me when I was looking for college, and it’s still data that I would use in college,” said Wisniewski. Students who support the bill and want to get inSEE DATA, PAGE 3

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IU senior offers advice on rushing this January By Regina Mack | @regmack_

Spring semester begins Jan. 9, but nearly 2000 IU women will return to campus the week before to take part in sorority recruitment, a two-week process dedicated to helping them find a home in one of the 23 Panhellenic Association chapters. Recruitment begins Jan. 4, and women will go through a series of Paige rounds durDausinas ing which they visit different chapters. The women are invited back to chapters based on a mutual selection process. Rounds get more personal as the process progresses, and recruitment culminates Jan. 17. Women are notified on bid day if they received a bid from their preferred chapter, and the remaining women open their bids together at the IU Tennis Center that night. Senior Paige Dausinas is the vice president of recruitment for the PHA executive council, and she has also served as a Rho Gamma, a woman who disaffiliates from her sorority to help girls going through recruitment make an unbiased decision. IDS: What is the best piece of advice you would give to women who are going through recruitment?

they fit even though it may not be the same choice as their best friend. What would you tell a woman who is unhappy with the chapters she has gotten back? This definitely happens often. Again, I think keeping an open mind is important. I saw this a lot with the women in my group last year, and a lot of them were uncertain. The best advice I could give is if you think the greek system is for you, just keep going until you find your home. Be yourself and see how it goes because you never really know until you try. What are your responsibilities as the vice president of recruitment? There’s been a lot, but just looking at this semester it’s been a lot of getting registration up and running for women to enroll for recruitment and preparing the Rho Gammas, who have a class Monday nights that’s been going all semester. We’ve been doing a lot of advertising and marketing for recruitment and getting everything pulled together. I also work with all the recruitment chairs for each chapter, so I kind of see what questions they have and how they’re feeling. Do you have a favorite part of the recruitment process?

PD: My best piece of advice would be the same advice I gave to my women last year when I was a Rho Gamma — keep an open mind. There are a lot of stereotypes that can be associated with chapters and the greek system in general, so keeping an open mind is the best way to go through it and enjoy the process. It should be fun, and it shouldn’t be something that’s stressful.

I think my favorite part is watching all the Rho Gammas get excited for receiving their potential new members, then on bid night seeing all of the women getting placed into their new chapters and finding their new homes.

Are there any common mistakes some women make during the process?

I don’t know if we particularly have a goal as an executive council, but for me it’s just that the feedback we get at the end recruitment looks a lot different from the feedback we got last year. We’re hoping this year that our potential new members go in feeling more comfortable and relaxed and that our Rho Gammas are better trained than in previous years, and the whole community is coming together to feel more like a community.

I think the number one thing is a lot of women maybe want to act a certain way to portray themselves a certain way to chapters. I think the best thing they can do is just be themselves. They may think they want to be in a certain chapter, maybe because their mom was in that chapter or their best friend really likes it, but they should really just make their own choices and find where

Does the executive council have any goals for the upcoming recruitment cycle?


IU senior Carmen Vernon practices a self-defense move at the Feminist Student Association meeting Thursday evening. The IU Hapkido / Self Defense Club gave demonstrations on self-defense techniques.

Students taught self-defense By Sarah Verschoor | @SarahVerschoor

When four female IU students walked from Teter Quad to the Indiana Memorial Union on Thursday night, they decided to go together. Even on the way to the Feminist Student Association’s self-defense class, the girls knew that in the dark, it was important to be in a group. Natalie Heald said she feels it’s dangerous to walk alone on campus. She wanted to learn how to protect herself in case she was ever attacked. “It’s not always convenient to walk home with someone else,” Alexis Smith said. Heald, Smith, Cori Levy and Katelyn Aguayo joined around 30 other people in the Georgian Room to learn fundamental defense skills. Maddy Allen from the IU Hapkido/Self-Defense club lead the group. Levy, a member of FSA,

said her organization decided to offer this event in the wake of the election, especially with the violence seen at some protests taking place around the country. The group sat in a circle in the center of the room. Allen began by going over the three A’s of self-defense: awareness, audience and attitude. “Awareness is exactly what it sounds like,” Allen said. “It’s when you are at the bar and you see some commotion going on.” With respect to audience, she said it is important to know what is happening around you and avoid things that could be harmful. She said places like Dunn Woods where there have been reports of crimes in the past should be avoided entirely. Allen and other club members taught the group three main skills for physically defending themselves. She taught them how to do a palm-heel strike, groin kick and a wrist grab.

“My mom would not let me come to college until I took a self-defense class,” Levy said. “It’s important all girls take one, too.” Allen demonstrated the moves, then the group broke up to practice for themselves. “You’re not going to hurt me,” one self-defense club member said holding up a target as a girl practiced a groin kick. “I’ll be fine.” Some girls danced and hopped as they practiced the new skills. As the group performed the moves, Allen and the other instructors continued to remind them to keep their hands up by their face. “The goal is to off-balance him, so he’s turned,” Allen said while they practiced wrist grabs. “It makes a large difference.” As the pairs continued to practice, the instructors came around, helping correct the participant’s form and maximize the force of their strikes.

“Awareness is exactly what it sounds like. It’s when you are at the bar and you see some commotion going on.” Maddy Allen, IU Hapkido/SelfDefense club member

“If this is too easy, grab harder,” Allen called out. When Allen finished teaching the last skill, she asked the group to rejoin in a circle and reviewed what the group had learned. Allen shared that she has used these defense skills herself, especially when she takes public transportation. She said she practices being assertive when people won’t stop talking to her on the bus. Allen encouraged those interested in defense skills to attend future Hapkido/ Self-Defense club meetings and said she hoped to teach a more in-depth seminar to the group in the future.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 volved can contact their Congressional members directly in order to influence their vote. “If a student sees an issue that they’re passionate about, your legislators and their staff are just a phone call away to share your thoughts,” Connor said. “A lot of people actually do care about what we think, so just get out and share your opinion and make your voice heard.”


SEEING THE WORLD Graduate student Abdulaziz Almebrad takes a picture with Seba Alsahli during MSA Around the World in Union Street Center on Thursday night.

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Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

Editors Lyndsay Jones & Alyson Malinger

Trump visits Carrier, celebrates in-state jobs By Alyson Malinger | @aly_mali

Companies are not going to leave the United States anymore without consequences, President-elect Donald Trump said to workers at the Carrier plant in Indianapolis on Thursday. Trump and Vice President-elect Mike Pence toured the air conditioning plant earlier Thursday and congratulated the company for agreeing to leave 1,000 jobs within Indianapolis instead of outsourcing them to Mexico. “They aren’t going to be taking people’s hearts out,” Trump said about American companies keeping jobs in the country. On Tuesday, Carrier tweeted it would continue to produce gas furnaces at the Indianapolis location. Following the speech, both the Indiana Democratic Party and Republican Party chairmen released statements in response to the event. “Today, President-elect Donald Trump and Vice President-elect Mike Pence have given the American people just a small example of their exemplary leadership,” Indiana Republican Party Chairman Jeff Cardwell said in his statement. “This is good news for not only our state, but for our country. The Trump Administration is dedicated to protecting and fighting for American workers, and this announcement to keep over 1,000 jobs in Indiana is just the beginning of making America prosperous and great again.” Indiana Democratic Party Chairman John Zody echoed Cardwell’s comments about the success of Hoosier workers, yet feared the accountability of the agreement. “Today’s announcement is great news for the Hoosier families and workers who will get to keep their jobs — though we are disappointed the company will still ship a good portion of jobs


President-elect Donald Trump sits in the Oval Office of the White House on Nov. 10 during a meeting with President Obama. Trump and Vice President-elect Mike Pence visited Carrier, an air conditioning company, in Indianapolis Thursday to discuss Trump’s policies to discourage American companies from outsourcing jobs.

abroad,” Zody said his statement. “We hope that moving forward, all workers will have a seat at the table and that a Trump-Pence Administration will follow the lead of common–sense Hoosiers like Joe Donnelly and Andre Carson, who have been working to hold Carrier accountable since the moment their announcement was made to ship jobs to Mexico.” The event Thursday was not open to the public. Several media outlets applied for press credentials for the

event, many of which were denied, including the Indiana Daily Student. Publications such as the Ball State Daily, the student publication at Ball State University; News Link Indiana; and Rafael Sanchez, a reporter for RTV6 — central Indiana’s ABC affiliate — among others, were denied access. Sanchez initially covered Carrier in February when the company decided to transfer the jobs abroad. When questioning why he was denied press credentials, Sanchez was referred

away from the campaign and to the Carrier company directly. “This event today happened,” Sanchez said in a video on his personal Twitter account. “I am not angry. I am not bothered. But I am committed today and every day to do my job. And if they don’t let me inside, that’s OK. I will still do my job.” Casey Smith, news editor at Ball State Daily, said her first reaction to the denial of press access was pure shock.

Ball State Daily and News Link Indiana, along with the IDS, were told they did not receive access due to lack of space and security reasons. “Though we might not be professional, we are an Indiana news publication,” Smith said. “You would think the Trump-Pence campaign would want the younger generation represented in a positive event like this.” The Trump campaign has received national criticism for its treatment of

journalists during and after the election, most recently denying reporters access to events they had precedent to cover from previous president-elects. Smith addressed the concern she had of what this event means for the future of covering the president-elect, throughout the transition process and once he enters office. “The unknown is what scares us as the media the most,” Smith said. “We are there to report and get the facts.”

Woman who shot husband sentenced for manslaughter By Dominick Jean | @Domino_jean

A packed courtroom of more than 75 people greeted Taylor Roxann Kirby as she arrived for her sentencing hearing Thursday for the killing of her husband, Justin Kirby. She was sentenced to 22 years in prison — 17 years for voluntary manslaughter and another five for a firearm enhancement charge. “It’s a tragedy,” Judge Marc Kellams of the MonTaylor Kirby roe County Circuit Court said. “But nothing I do today can bring him back.” The hearing lasted more than four hours as attorneys and family members spoke about Taylor killing her husband on Sept. 26, 2015. “Taylor, you have taken him away from us,” said Ariel Flynn, Justin’s niece. “You’re not God, and you don’t have the right to take away a life.”

Taylor pled guilty to killing her husband under a plea deal that reduced the charges from murder to voluntary manslaughter in October. In September 2015, Taylor told law enforcement she arrived at her husband’s house to speak to him. Their two children were at the residence at the time and were playing outside. When she arrived, she and Justin began to argue, and she told Monroe County Sheriff ’s Office Detective Jeff Ripley she felt threatened by Justin and hid herself in the bedroom of the residence, Ripley said. While in the bedroom, Taylor picked up and loaded a .380 black Ruger handgun. Ripley said in a probable cause affidavit Taylor reported her husband came after her and she shot him after he attacked her. However, there was no evidence of physical injury, and Taylor admitted in court Justin had never hurt her before. Ripley said ballistic evidence and bullet trajec-

tories indicated Taylor’s husband was shot in the side and in the buttocks, not in the front as Taylor claimed. “It appeared he was shot as he tried to run away,” Ripley said. “I don’t think there was a single shot to the front.” At the time of the shooting, their children were present and both heard the shots and saw their father’s body, said Sandy Kirby, Justin’s adoptive mother. Sandy said her grandson told her Justin’s final words were “stop shooting,” as he tried to flee the residence. Justin also suffered from what is called rod-cone dystrophy and was legally blind. Rod-cone dystrophy is a condition in which one’s eyesight slowly deteriorates over time. More than 70 members of the Kirby family, some from as far as South Carolina, were present. Many wore bright orange shirts that read “Justice for Justin.” Prosecuting attorney Robert Miller had five

members of the family speak about the emotional damage their family had suffered. Andrew Smith said he was one of Justin’s best friends and still checks his call logs every day for a message from him. “The last six to eight months he was alive, I spoke to him every day,” Smith said. Smith, unlike many of the family members, said he did not hate Taylor for killing his friend. He said it may have been Justin’s time to die, but he could not forgive her. Justin’s biological father, David Brenner, said he has struggled since the day he found out about the murder and he attends grief counseling because of nightmares and flashbacks. “I am never going to get to tell him how much I love him,” Brenner said. He also said to Taylor that the idea she was threatened by Justin, who was legally blind, was ridiculous and she had robbed his children of a father.

Brenner said he wished Taylor would suffer the maximum penalty possible under the plea deal and cited the pain caused to his family. “We are forever broken,” Brenner said. “Justin’s death took everything from us.” Sandy said this trial has been a process for every member of their family, and it has been a long 14 months since the murder of her son. She said she did not like the plea deal for voluntary manslaughter and asked Kellams for justice. “As a family, we do not agree with this plea deal,” Sandy said. “Give Justin justice.” After five family members had spoken, attorneys made their final statements and Judge Kellams rendered his final judgement of 22 years in jail. Miller, for the prosecution, said the only sentence that would be reasonable would be a fully executed one, meaning the full time recommended of 17 years for manslaughter and 5 for the use of a firearm.

“She killed someone,” Miller said. “That doesn’t just go away.” Defense attorney Emily Salzmann said she hoped proper mental health counseling would be available while Taylor served her time in jail. “This is a mental health case, not a murder case,” Salzmann said. Before Kellams rendered his judgment, he said he too had lost an adult daughter and said while he understood the family’s desire for justice, he had to be impartial. “What is justice for Justin Kirby?” Kellams said. “We all look at that differently.” Taylor was allowed to make an unsworn statement before the sentence was pronounced. She said she was sorry for all the harm she had caused to her family and her children. She said she wished she could make it right somehow. “If I could take back what I did that day, I would,” Taylor said.

Despite barriers, Green Party looks ahead to 2018 elections By Melanie Metzman @melanie_metzman

After a short breather, the Bloomington Green Party is ready to get back to work on the 2018 election. Party co-facilatator Dakota Hudelson said he could not talk specifics, but the local party is in the process of finding candidates to run in the upcoming elections. “There is no date and timeline, but we still have a mission and a vision,” Hudelson said. “We intend to advocate for people who have not had their interests represented.” However, the party’s en-

ergy and efforts are divided. It is looking for potential candidates to run in 2018 and 2020, but as a new, developing party, there is a lot of work to be done on party infrastructure, Hudelson said. There are many barriers to third parties in Indiana and the United States in general, so the Bloomington Greens must spend extra time working with candidates on regulations and paperwork, Hudelson said. Hudelson said the primary goal of the Green Party during the offseason is to work on passing rankedchoice voting, a system in which voters rank up to

three candidates in order of preference. Many other third parties, including the Libertarian and Constitution Parties, are interested in passing ranked-choice voting as well, so Hudelson said he thinks there may be potential for collaboration among the third parties. The Democratic Party dominates Bloomington and Monroe County, which is a big obstacle, but the Greens still intend to take them on, Hudelson said. Both the Democrats and Republicans do the opposite of what they claim and instead represent the views of the economic elite,

so they cannot be trusted to advocate for the interests of everyday people, Hudelson said. On the other hand, the Green Party does not accept corporate funds or any political action committee donations, he said. Campaigns are entirely funded by small donations. “It creates a real grassroots movement,” he said. Jenny Donegan, co-facilitor alongside Hudelson of the Bloomington Green Party, said her main goal post-election is to fortify the relationship between the Young Greens and the main Green Party. “We’re hoping to work

in tandem with the Young Greens and make sure their voices are represented,” Donegan said. Kristy Haunn, an IU 5thyear student studying art and president of the Young Greens, said in the coming months the organization will be working on establishing a community garden, ideally in People’s Park or Seminary Square, and arranging hiking trips, documentary screenings and community discussions. “I really want the community to connect more in nature,” Haunn said. Donegan said the people should know above all else the time for the Green Party

is now, especially in Bloomington. Donegan is originally from the San Francisco Bay Area, and she said Bloomington is similar to the early days of Berkeley, California. She said she recently attended a local poetry reading and she felt like she was with the Beatniks, young people from the 1950s and 1960s who were part of the beat generation. This is the kind of community that will want to be a part of something like the Green Party, Donegan said. “It’s politics that engages with the human spirit,” Donegan said. “I hope people realize that.”

Connect with members of many diverse faiths at Paid Advertising

Independent Baptist Lifeway Baptist Church

Christian Science Christian Science Church

7821 W. State Road 46 812-876-6072 •

2425 E. Third St. 812-332-0536

College & Career Sunday Meeting: 9 a.m. Sunday

Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study: 7 p.m. * Free transportation provided. Please call if you need a ride to church. Lifeway Baptist Church exists to bring glory to God by making disciples, maturing believers and multiplying ministry. Matthew 28:19-20

Barnabas Christian Ministry Large Group Meeting: Cedar Hall C107, 7 - 8 p.m., every other Thursday from Sept. 1- Dec. 1 You will be our honored guest! You will find our services to be uplifting and full of practical teaching and preaching by Pastor Steve VonBokern, as well as dynamic, God-honoring music. Steven VonBokern, Senior Pastor Rosh Dhanawade, IU Coordinator 302-561-0108,

Buddhist Monastery Gaden Khachoe Shing Monastery 2150 E. Dolan Rd. 812-334-3456 • Wed.: 6 p.m. (Dharma Practice) Sun.: 10 a.m. (Buddhism Intro. Course) 2:30 p.m. (Dharma Discourse) Gaden Khachoe Shing is a Buddhist monastery dedicated to preserving the Buddha's teachings as transmitted through the Gelukpa lineage of Tibet, for the benefit of all beings. Lineage was founded by the great Master Je Tsonghkapa in the 15th century in Tibet. Twenty one thousand square feet new Monastery is built on the principal of sustainable Eco-friendly development. It is home of one of the largest golden statues of Buddha Tsongkhapa in the western hemisphere.

The monastery serves as a community center for the study and practice of Tibetan Buddhist philosophy with a regular schedule of classes each week. The intention is offering the different level of classes from advanced to beginners. We offer Meditation class, retreats, summer camps, cultural events (Taste of Tibet and Losar celebration), celebrate Buddhist holy days and invite guest speakers from time to time. Events at monastery draw people from many other countries as well as local and national residents. Our intention is to assist others who are seeking to attain lasting happiness and peace.

Christian (Disciples of Christ) First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) 205 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-4459 •

Sunday: 10 a.m. As God has welcomed us, we welcome you. With all our differences – in age, ability and physical condition, in race, cultural background and economic status, in sexual orientation, gender identity and family structure – God has received each one with loving kindness, patience and joy. All that we are together and all that we hope to be is made more perfect as the richness of varied lives meets the mystery of God’s unifying Spirit, and we become the Body of Christ.

Helen Hempfling, Pastor

Lutheran (LCMS) University Lutheran Church & Student Center 607 E. Seventh St. (Corner of 7th & Fess) 812-336-5387 • @ULutheranIU on twitter Service Hours: Sunday: Bible Class, 9:15 a.m. Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. The Best Meal You'll Have All Week, 6 p.m. Tuesday & Friday: Service of Morning Prayer, 8 a.m. Wednesday: Second Best Meal, 6 p.m. Midweek Service, 7 p.m. LCMS U Bible study, 7:30 p.m. Thursday: Graduate Study/Fellowship, 7 p.m. Pizza Talk in rotating campus living areas, 9 p.m. University Lutheran Church (U.Lu) is the home of LCMS IU at Indiana, the campus ministry of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod. Students, on-campus location, and our Student Center create a hub for daily, genuine Christ-centered community that receives God's gifts of life, salvation, and the forgiveness of sins through Jesus Christ. Sunday: 10 a.m. Sunday School: 10 a.m. (up to age 20) Wednesday Testimony Meeting: 7 p.m.

Daily Lift daily-lift Prayer Heals Pulitzer prize winning international and national news. Christian Science churches and Reading Rooms in Indiana

Episcopal (Anglican) Canterbury House Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry at IU 719 E. Seventh St. 812-334-7971 • 812-361-7954

Tuesdays: 6 p.m. Bible Study at Canterbury House Thursdays: 5:15 p.m. Holy Eucharist at Trinity Church (111 S. Grant St.) Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry is a safe, welcoming and inclusive Christian community; it is an inter-generational nesting place for all who pass through the halls of Indiana University. All people are welcome. All people get to participate. There are no barriers to faith or participation. There are no constraints — gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, country of origin, disability or ability, weak or strong. In the end, it’s all about God’s love for us and this world. Mother Linda C. Johnson+, University Chaplain Evan Fenel, Communications Driector Josefina Carmaco, Latino/a Community Outreach Intern Samuel Young, Interfaith Linkage Coordinator

First United Methodist The Open Door 114 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-6396 Facebook • fumcbopendoor Sunday: 11:15 a.m. @ the Buskirk Chumley Theater

University Baptist Church 3740 E. Third St. 812-339-1404 Service Hours:

Rev. Annette Hill Briggs, Pastor Rob Drummond, Music Minister

Non-Denominational Sherwood Oaks Christian Church

Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform everything: our lives, our church, our city, and our world. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond. Chris Jones, Lead Pastor

Mennonite Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington 2420 E. Third St. 812-339-4456 • Facebook

Sunday: 5 p.m. A welcoming, inclusive congregation providing a place of healing and hope as we journey together in the Spirit of Christ. Gathering for worship Sundays 5 p.m. in the Roger Williams room, First United Church. As people of God's peace, we seek to embody the Kingdom of God. Ross Martinie Eiler

Monday - Friday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. We have an Institute of Religion adjacent to campus at 333 S Highland Ave {behind T.I.S. bookstore). We offer a variety of religious classes and activities. We strive to create an atmosphere where college students and local young single adults can come to play games, relax, study, and associate with others who value spirituality. Sunday worship services for young single students are held at 2411 E Second St. a 1 p.m. We invite all to discover more about Jesus Christ from both ancient scripture and from modern prophets of God. During the week join us at the institute, and on Sunday at the Young Single Adult Church. Robert Tibbs, Institute Director

Sunday: 10 a.m. Haven't been to church lately? Join us Sunday mornings at 10 a.m. for coffee and a bagel as you soak in God's message for a thirsty world. Relevant, contemporary worship and message in a casual setting. Vineyard is part of an international association of churches sharing God's word to the nations. Check out our website or call for more information. We are located on S. Walnut St. behind T&T Pet Supply. See you Sunday! David G. Schunk, Senior Pastor D.A. Schunk, Youth Pastor Lisa Schunk, Children’s Ministry Director

Presbyterian (USA)

Facebook • @1stPresBtown

Traditional: 8 a.m.

Sunday: 9 a.m., 11 a.m. Worship Serivce

Contemporary: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.

We are a community of seekers and disciples in Christ committed to hospitality and outreach for all God’s children. Come join us for meaningful worship, thoughtful spiritual study and stimulating fellowship.

Being in Bloomington, we love our college students, and think they are a great addition to the Sherwood Oaks Family. Wether an undergraduate or graduate student... from in-state, out of state, to our international community... Come join us as we strive to love God and love others better.

1200 N. Russell Rd. 812-336-5958 •

Twitter • @ourcitychurch Facebook • City Church For All Nations

Ukirk at IU is a Presbyterian Church for all students. Contact Mihee Kim-Kort at miheekk@gmail. com Andrew Kort, Pastor Kim Adams, Associate Pastor Katherine Strand, Music Director Christopher Young, Organist

Roman Catholic St. Paul Catholic Center

Saturday: 5:30 p.m. Sunday: 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & noon

1413 E. 17th St. 812-339-5561 •

At City Church we are a movement of all races and backgrounds, coming together to love people, build family, lead to destiny. Join us at one of our weekend worship experiences!

Facebook: Hoosier Catholic Students at St. Paul Newman Center

600 W. Sixth St. 812-269-8975

Sunday: 11 a.m. Facebook: Vineyard Community Church Bloomington, Indiana @BtownVineyard on twitter

221 E. Sixth St. (Sixth and Lincoln) 812-332-1514 •

City Church For All Nations @RedeemerBtown on twitter

2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602 Twitter: @socc_cya Instagram: socc_cya

A contemporary worship service of First United Methodist Church, upholding the belief that ALL are sacred worth. The Open Door is a safe place to explore faith and rebuild relationships. As we reach out to mend broken places in the world. The Open Door, Open to All.

Inter-Denominational Redeemer Community Church

Vineyard Community Church

First Presbyterian Church

Jeremy Earle, College Minister

Mark Fenstermacher, Lead Pastor Stacee Fischer Gehring, Associate Pastor Travis Jeffords, Worship Leader


2700 E. Rogers Rd 812-334-0206

Wednesday: 7:30 p.m. @ Bloomington Sandwich Co (118 E. Kirkwood) - College Students aspx/Home/60431 Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society

Rev. Fr. Peter Jon Gillquist, Pastor Rev. Lawrence Baldwin, Deacon Marcia Baldwin, Secretary

Cooperative Baptist Church

If you are exploring faith, looking for a church home, or returning after time away, Welcome! We aim to be a safe place to "sort it out" for those who are questioning, and a place to pray, grow, and serve for followers of Jesus. All are welcome - yes, LBGTQ too.

dinner 4 p.m. at Canterbury House

Being in Bloomington, we love our college students, and think they are a great addition to the Sherwood Oaks Family. Wether an undergraduate or graduate student... from in-state, out of state, to our international community... Come join us as we strive to love God and love others better. Jeremy Earle, College Minister

Sacramental Schedule: Weekly services Sundays: Holy Eucharist with hymns, followed by

All Saints Orthodox Christian Church

A parish of the Antiochian Archdiocese of North America – our parish welcomes Orthodox Christians from all jurisdictions around the globe and all Christians of Protestant and Catholic backgrounds as well as seekers of the ancient church. We are a caring and welcoming family following our Lord Jesus Christ. Twitter: @socc_cya Instagram: socc_cya

Sunday: 9:30 a.m. (Bible study) 10:45 a.m. (worship)

333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432

Divine Liturgy: 10 a.m.

2700 E. Rogers Rd 812-334-0206 •

Orthodox Christian

Wednesday: Vespers 6 p.m. Saturday: Great Vespers 5 p.m. Sunday: Matins 8:50 a.m.

Contemporary: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.

Noëlle Lindstrom, IU Christian Science Organization Liaison

Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor

Traditional: 8 a.m.

Stressed about classes, relationships, life? The heart of Christian Science is Love. Feel and understand God's goodness.

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A)

6004 S. Fairfax Rd. 812-824-3600

Sherwood Oaks Christian Church

David, Pastor Sumer Norris, Pastor

Connexion / Evangelical Community Church 503 S. High St. 812-332-0502 • Sundays: Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: 6 p.m. Join with students from all areas of campus at ECC on Sundays at 6 p.m. for Connexion — a Non-denominational service just for students, featuring worship, teaching, and a free dinner. We strive to support, encourage, and build up students in Christian faith during their time at IU and we'd love to get to know you! Josiah Leuenberger, Director of University Ministries Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Dan Waugh, Pastor of Adult Ministries

The Salvation Army 111 N. Rogers St. 812-336-4310 •

Facebook: The Salvation Army Bloomington Indiana Twitter: @SABtown & @SABtownStore Sunday: Sunday School for All Ages, 10 a.m. Coffee fellowship, 10:30 a.m. Worship Service, 11:00 a.m. We are a multi-generational congregation that offers both contemporary and traditional worship. We live our our mission: "To preach the Gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination." Everyone is welcome at The Salvation Army.

Weekend Mass Times Saturday: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. (During Academic Year) Spanish Mass Sunday, 12:30 p.m. Korean Mass 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6 p.m.

Weekday Mass Times Monday - Thurday: 7:20 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 5:15 p.m. We welcome all; We form Catholics in their faith, We nurture leaders with Christian values; We promote social outreach and justice, We reflect the face of Christ at Indiana University. Fr. John Meany, O.P., Pastor Fr. Patrick Hyde, O.P. Fr. Raymond-Marie Bryce, O.P., Associate Pastor

United Methodist Open Hearts * Open Minds * Open Doors

St. Mark’s United Methodist Church 100 N. State Rd. 46 Bypass 812-332-5788 Sunday Schedule 9:30-10:30 a.m.: Breakfast 9:15-10:15 a.m.: Adult Sunday School Classes 9:30-10:15 a.m.: Celebration! Children’s & Family Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Sanctuary Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Children & Youth Sunday School Classes Jimmy Moore, Pastor Mary Beth Morgan, Pastor

Unitarian Universalist

Lt. Sharyn Tennyson, Pastor/Corps Officer

Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington


2120 N. Fee Lane 812-332-3695

Highland Village Church of Christ

4000 W. Third St. 812-332-8685 •

Sunday: Bible Study, 9:30 a.m. Worship, 10:25 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday: Bible Study, 7 p.m. *On the second Sunday of each month services are at 10:25 a.m. & 1 p.m. A place where the pure Gospel is preached. Where a dedicated body of people assemble to worship, and where souls are devoted to the Lord and His word.

Phil Spaulding and Mark Stauffer, Elders Justin Johnston and Roy Wever, Deacons

Sundays: 9:15 a.m. & 11:15 a.m. June & July Sundays: 10:15 a.m. A liberal congregation celebrating community, promoting social justice, and seeking the truth whatever it's source. Our vision is Seeking the Spirit, Building Community, Changing the World. A LGBTQA+ Welcoming Congregation and a certified Green Sanctuary. Reverend Mary Ann Macklin, Senior Minister Reverend Scott McNeill, Associate Minister Orion Day, Young Adult/Campus Ministry Coordinator

Indiana Daily Student



Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

Editors Jordan Guskey & Zain Pyarali


Fred Glass leaves questions unanswered in conference Before becoming IU athletic director, Fred Glass was a lawyer. That showed in Thursday’s press conference when he announced the resignation of former IU Coach Kevin Wilson. For nearly an hour, Glass discussed the reason for the resignation, without ever giving his logic, beyond a difference in opinions about leadership between the pair. Glass nimbly sidestepped any questions about that difference and why that precipitated the departure of IU football’s best coach in decades. However, he did leave one small crumb when discussing what new head coach Tom Allen brings to the program. “He is demanding and has a very high standard but is not demeaning,” Glass said. “He cares about his

players, and they care back.” This could be construed as a thinly veiled shot at Wilson. The rumors have churned since the news broke of a few players alleging improper actions by Wilson. However, Glass completely denied these were the reasons why Wilson resigned. Glass repeatedly discussed the fact that there was no single event that led to this moment. “There’s no smoking gun or single precipitating event that led to where we are today,” Glass said. He repeated this line four times. However, there is smoke surrounding the program now and enough allegations with former and current players that something must have happened that culminated in Wilson’s departure. Differences of leadership don’t

result in firing the most successful coach in recent IU history. Wilson led IU to back-to-back to bowl appearances and was on the cusp of breaking through with this program. You also don’t hire an external law firm to investigate a philosophical difference between a head coach and an athletic director. Just the simple fact that the firm was hired signals something was significantly amiss with the program. After last season’s Pinstripe Bowl appearance, Glass inked Wilson to a six-year contract extension. If there were really lingering concerns about Wilson’s leadership, why give him such a lucrative contract? “I felt very confident that going into the extension Kevin and I were on the same page — there weren’t the leadership issues that led me to

my most recent concern — and that the issues we had been successfully put behind us,” Glass said. “More recently, it came to my attention that those differences in leadership approach were maybe back.” What happened in the interim between affirming your coach so visibly and deciding that Wilson was not the right guy to lead IU? What happened that led to Wilson concluding that leaving millions on the table was his only move left at IU? Glass has good intentions — he wants the best for IU and desires to run the program the right way. “So what might be OK at other places, what might be OK in an industry, isn’t necessarily OK here,” Glass said. “That doesn’t make me right or wrong, but I can tell you that I came at this earnestly and with the

Andrew Hussey is a junior in journalism.

best interests of Indiana University at heart. And I’ll tell you that I’m proud to be part of an institution that puts doing what it thinks is the right thing ahead of competitive success, and I think we’ve had competitive success the last couple years in football.” This is the way you want to run an athletic program, but in not identifying what went so wrong with Wilson, he leaves room for rampant speculation to continue on. Glass could have put that all to bed. Instead, the rumors will continue to swirl in Bloomington. @thehussnetwork




IU Director of Athletics Fred Glass speaks to the media Wednesday night following Kevin Wilson’s resignation from the head football coaching position.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Glass didn’t talk to Allen until after he had talked to Wilson, but he said he knew that he was going to hire from within. He and Wilson had a conversation about hiring from within, and Glass came to the conclusion that it should be Allen. Glass said he sees a coach in Allen that can lead the program in a direction he sees fit. “He is demanding and has a very high standard for his players,” Glass said about Allen. “But he is not demeaning. I’ve seen the way the kids react to him. Yeah, it’s

about scheme and all that, but it’s really about relationships. He is a leader of men.” Allen, who was competing for the defensive coordinator position at Auburn a year ago, took the IU defensive coordinator position in Bloomington and made an immediate impact. He established “LEO” — Love Each Other — on the defensive side of the ball, and the Hoosiers improved their defense more than any other team in the country, with a 127.3 yards-per-game improvement. He quizzed every defensive player and made sure they all un-

derstood each other’s responsibilities. That’s something junior linebacker Marcus Oliver said helped him the most between last season and this season. Wilson said before the season one of the qualities that makes Allen such a good coach is that he’s energetic and positive. He gets his players to buy into what he says and believes. When junior linebacker Tegray Scales intercepted a pass in Miami against Florida International for a touchdown, Allen emphatically hugged his assistant coaches on the sidelines. When the Hoosiers forced two consecutive three-and-outs

against Penn State, he pumped his fist so hard his headset fell off. And with that passion and energy, Allen said he wants to establish a culture of accountability, toughness and love — a culture that’s proven successful on the defensive side of the ball. The Hoosiers can compete for championships, and he wants to lead them there, Allen said near the end of Thursday’s press conference. “My goal for this program is to break through in 2017,” Allen said. “We’ve been close. I’m tired of getting text messages from my buddies telling me how hard we play, how close we are.”


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Players, coaches, tutors and counselors walked on eggshells around Wilson with the fear he could snap at any moment. A current IU player said he was unaware of any of this. He said he first heard about it Thursday via Twitter. Wilson, who signed a six-year extension in January, is set to make $2.15 million in 2016. Andrew Hussey contributed reporting to this story.


IU road woes continue in ACC/Big Ten Challenge Turnovers hurt Hoosiers in loss at North Carolina State See more about the Hoosiers’ loss at

By Josh Eastern | @JoshEastern

The Hoosiers were victims of a massive comeback Sunday at Auburn. Thursday, they were trying to mount one of their own. With 3:23 left to play in the third quarter, the North Carolina State Wolfpack had their lead out to 19. The Hoosiers, however, kept clawing back, ending the quarter on a 10-0 run. Suddenly the Hoosiers were on a 19-3 run. It was nearly the polaropposite of their game at Auburn. There was just one difference, they couldn’t complete the comeback. Even with a career high 38-point performance from IU junior Tyra Buss, the Hoosiers fell to the Wolfpack on Thursday at Reynolds Coliseum, 84-70, in the ACC/Big Ten Challenge. “We got ourselves in too big in a hole early on,” IU assistant coach Rhet Wierzba said on the IU radio postgame show. “It felt like we were not getting hustle plays, they were getting some extra rebounds, and they got us out in transition.” If there was one bright spot, it was Buss’s performance. She moved up the all-time IU scoring list to 19, tying Dawn Douglas’ mark of 1,128 points. The junior also turned in the fourth-best scoring performance in school history, finishing with 38 points before she fouled out with 28 seconds left to play. It was the Buss show all night long. She missed just four shots and keyed an important comeback, even


Then-sophomore guard Tyra Buss rushes toward the basket in the first half against Samford. The Hoosiers beat Samford 65-56 in overtime on Dec. 11, 2015, at Assembly Hall. Buss moved up the all-time IU scoring list to 19 during Thursday’s game.

though it fell just short. The Hoosiers could have just laid down and quit, but the resiliency of this group surfaced once again. “She did a good job of attacking,” Wierzba said. “She shot the ball well from the perimeter, but she didn’t

just settle for her perimeter shot. She was attacking, getting to the rim and creating plays for her teammates as well.” Early on, it felt like the Hoosiers could do nothing right. They struggled shooting from the field and

had trouble on the boards. NC State ended the game with 14 offensive rebounds compared to IU’s six including outrebounding the Hoosiers by 11. IU ended the first quarter with things well within reach down

just five. Once the second quarter started, NC State started to assert its will. Wolfpack forward Dominique Wilson scored 19 of her 23 points in the first half and the Hoosiers had no answer for her. Once the third quarter started, the Hoosiers started mounting the comeback. Buss didn’t receive much help, however. Senior guard Alexis Gassion was the only other Hoosier in double figures as she finished with 11 points. In the end, it just wasn’t enough. IU put so much into their run and had the NC State lead down to three, but couldn’t find that extra stop on defense or extra bucket on offense to get it back to level. “Sometimes, I think our energy is impacted by our offense,” Wierzba said. “When you’re not making shots, sometimes that lowers your energy. That’s something you have to fix because you can’t be relying on your energy. That’s something we have to pick up.” The Hoosiers have now lost three of their last four games. All three of those games have come on the road. They will have to try to solve their road woes next Tuesday at North Texas. “Our defense has to pick up,” Wierzba said. “We have to pick up our ball screen defense — that has to improve. We’ve made some changes and adjustments and we just have to keep working on that.”



Indiana Daily Student | | Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

New west side location now open in Whitehall Plaza across from Kohl's

FEATURE Editor Hannah Alani

Upgrade to LARGE for only $5 more!

MUNCHIE MADNESS now only $ 95


10” One Topping Pizza Cheese Bread or Breadsticks Two-Liter Bottle Soft Drink 2 Homemade Brownies

Voted BEST PIZZA in Bloomington by students and staff for 10 straight years

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The red zone Students recount lessons they learned during their most vulnerable months on campus Story by Grace Palmieri | | @grace_palmieri Photos by Yulin Yu | | @yulinyumedia


wo years later, she still thinks about that night. It’s all a bit foggy — her assault, the cops showing up at her hospital room, her mom finding out — with several hours missing from her memory. However, the lessons, the ones no one should have to learn, remain. Kendall Locey was a freshman, only a few weeks into her first semester at IU, when she was raped. That Thursday night in September 2014, she was heading to an off-campus fraternity party with some male friends she thought she could trust. The party was at a house she’d never been to and was being thrown by people she didn’t know. She pre-gamed before leaving the residence halls. It was enough to make her tipsy but not so much she didn’t know what was going on, she remembers. She and the other freshmen walked to a house near the IU football stadium. When they arrived, everyone was funneled into the basement and then almost immediately to the bar. Kendall remembers taking a shot, but just the one. The next thing she knew it was daylight. She woke up hazy and hungover. She didn’t recognize the man lying next to her. When had she met him? How has she gotten up to his room? When did her clothes come off? Later that morning, she went to the IU Health Center to report her assault. They sent her to IU Health Bloomington hospital, where within hours Kendall was sitting in an exam room begging a detective not to call her mom. She was only 17. What would her mom think? Would she blame her or accuse her of just being irresponsible? Rape had never been something Kendall worried about. Like many other young women, she had trouble thinking of herself as a victim. Looking back now, there’s a list of things she wishes she’d known — things she wishes someone older had told her before that night. * * * Many freshmen don’t realize it, but as soon as they arrive on campus they enter the red zone — a time when vulnerable new students, particularly freshmen women, are most at risk for sexual assault. Studies nationally have shown a spike in sex crimes between the first week on campus in August to Thanksgiving break in late November. Freshmen enter an entirely new environment and are not sure of how to act or what’s expected of them. They long to fit in and try new things. They no longer have the protection of their parents and are new to living on their own. Unaware of some of the risks, freshmen are sometimes easier to manipulate, said Ann Skirvin, a Sexual Assault Crisis Services counselor at IU. They are also often at a disadvantage due to abstinenceonly education in lower levels of schooling, particularly in Indiana. “If we really want to start to address the problem of sexual assault in a meaningful way, we need to start educating people much younger about consent and sexual assault,” Skirvin said. According to the 2007 College Sexual Assault Study from the National Institute of Justice, sexual assault was more common among freshmen and sophomores than juniors and seniors. More than 50 percent of assaults happen between August and November. Incidents also more commonly occurred from midnight to 6 a.m. Friday and Saturday nights, the study found. This points to one of the main dangers of college life — a party culture that’s constantly churning and nearly impossible to avoid. For many freshmen, it

said another. “Every time I go to the bathroom I see a poster about a sexual assault campaign, so it must be a thing.” Kendall Locey, now a junior, remembers encountering similar denial among her peers. When she told her story to other freshmen weeks after the assault, some didn’t believe her. Of those who did, some insisted they could have avoided a similar dangerous situation. Kendall knew how wrong they were. “It doesn’t matter how good you are at drinking, or how tough you are, or if you’ve fought a boy before and you won,” she says now. “It doesn’t matter. You don’t know what they’re going to do.” If Kendall could do that night again, she wouldn’t have gone to a party thrown by strangers. She would’ve brought her own alcohol. She definitely would have gone with girlfriends she knew well and who would have made sure she was okay. * * *

Top Kendall Locey, now a junior, stands in front of Read where she lived her freshman year. Kendall said she was sexually assaulted a few weeks into her freshman year in an off-campus fraternity. Kendall walked back to her dorm without any memory of that night. The time period between a freshman's first week on campus in August and Thanksgiving Break in late November is known as the Red Zone, when young students are more vulnerable and at risk of sexual assault. There are many things Kendall wishes she had known prior to that night. Above Two IU students hang out at Brothers Bar and Grill on Friday, October 7.

“Being a freshman is a whirlwind, ya know? You’re so glad cause you’re finally free, finally on your own — to the point that you don’t feel susceptible to things that could set you back.” Kendall Locey, IU junior

If you’ve reported a sexual assault or have been accused of sexual assault at IU, please contact means experimenting with alcohol, drugs and sex for the first time. In 2014, IU’s Office of Student Ethics conducted its own student survey to gauge attitudes and experiences with sexual assault. Among many key findings was alcohol was present in 60 to 83 percent of cases. Another was more assaults occur during a student’s first year on campus. While freshmen admit sexual assault is an issue on college campuses, they rarely expect to become victims. If it hasn’t happened to them or to anyone they know, it’s not yet real. This lack of recognition was clear early this fall when the Indiana Daily Student spoke with freshman women around campus. Many denied feeling unsafe on campus and minimized their chance of being assaulted. “There’s always the possibility that it could happen, but I haven’t been threatened by it,” said one student in McNutt Quad. “It’s not a realistic concern for me at this point,”

Other upperclasswomen remember going through similar experiences when they were in the red zone. Like Kendall, they have advice they wish they could give their freshman selves. Many felt too ashamed to talk about their assaults at first. Some blamed themselves and thought if they’d avoided that situation, stayed away from their attacker, not led that guy on, nothing would have happened. Marcia Lewis, a junior, was assaulted twice as a freshman. At one party her first semester, she remembers a guy pulled down her pants because “he wanted to know if I was actually a girl.” She tried to laugh it off, but later wished she’d said something. Another time, she was sitting on a couch with a guy she barely knew in a room full of friends. He began moving closer to her and touching her leg because he “wanted to feel my muscles.” Marcia, who played on IU’s field hockey team her freshman year, always had a lot of guy friends in high school. She never felt uncomfortable around them until her two assaults. Those incidents made her want to stay away. “I alienated myself,” she says. Casey Behling, a 2016 graduate, felt the same way. She had only been on campus for three days when she was assaulted inside a fraternity house. That Friday night she met a cute guy at a party. He kept telling her to take a shot, then another and another, but she was the only one drinking. That’s normal, she told herself. That’s just what college is like. She remembers taking at least 15 shots of tequila and by then could no longer walk. Casey remembers the stranger helping her stand up and taking her back to his dorm room. They started making out, but she didn’t want to go any further. However, her speech was so slurred, she couldn’t form the word “no.” As he raped her, she threw up in the trashcan next to the bed. For a long time, only a few people knew about what happened — only the ones who helped her that night. Casey didn’t blame herself or feel ashamed but now wishes she had cared more about herself when it came to boys and alcohol. She wishes she had spoken out about her experience and been more involved throughout college in helping other young women who were assaulted too. Jordan Smith was assaulted during her first semester on campus. It happened her third week of college, and she didn’t think it was a big deal at the time. It wasn’t until the end of her sophomore year that she realized the incident was even considered sexual assault. SEE ASSAULT, PAGE 11

Indiana Daily Student



Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

Editors Jessica Karl & Daniel Kilcullen



Give therapy a chance SARAH LOUGHRAN is a senior in English.


The Onion becomes real news Can you tell the difference between ‘real’ and ‘fake’ news? Be honest. Did you start reading this editorial because it had an interesting headline? In a world drowning in fake news, it’s difficult to discern if there’s any truth in the media nowadays. In 2012, Kim Jong Un was declared the sexiest living leader of any country, which was reported by the North Korean state media. The only problem was the Onion was the magazine bestowing the honor. Anyone who has spent a few minutes on Facebook or Twitter has been fooled by such a

story or seen someone who has. This issue only seems to be getting worse, per Facebook, which has decided to do something about it. At the Editorial Board we believe this is a problem; however, everyone should be wary of such efforts to differentiate real and fake news. Certainly it is an issue when people are incapable of distinguishing between satire and reality. The First Amendment is designed to maintain an informed public, but this is only possible if the public is capable of

being informed. That said, Facebook is grabbing quite a bit of power by dictating what real news is and what fake news is for us mere mortals. Rather than a topdown approach like Facebook is proposing, we believe a bottom-up plan is the most appropriate to rectify the fake news situation. Citizens need to be able to digest their news and maximize what they get out of it. For this to happen, we need to refocus on civic and media education. We believe this can be most effectively

tackled in high school, where students are best equipped to understand political and cultural news. Because most schools already require these sorts of classes, it would not be hard to implement a curriculum that focuses on understanding news media and how it works and how to detect satire and outright lies. This is preferable to having sites such as Facebook and Twitter curate what news and opinions are posted on their sites. This is open to abuse. We have already seen Facebook censor con-

servative news stories and manipulate what is trending. A band-aid solution isn’t going to work. If citizens cannot decide what they should and should not trust, how long will it be until they give up on news altogether? Rather than having our self-appointed intellectuals decide what is fit for consumption, each must become his or her own curator. Mark Zuckerberg’s efforts are well-intentioned but slightly misguided. This country was created with the idea of an informed

citizenry working with an independent press to make governing decisions. By refocusing on foundations in civics and media, we can begin to create a world in which your uncle does not share that story from Alex Jones about the coming Federal Emergency Management Agency martial law on the West Coast. North Korean state media may continue to believe Kim Jong Un really is the handsomest leader the world has ever seen, but we can create a society where Americans don’t believe this.


Flag burning, however juvenile, is free speech The backlash to Donald Trump’s election has led to some not-so-friendly acts from both the left and the right. Even walking around our self-proclaimed tolerant campus I’ve seen things such as “Kill Trump” chalked on the sidewalks. I don’t think these people understand that Mike Pence would then become president, but that’s not the point. One of the most controversial of these acts against our new presidential elect has been burning the American flag. I can see why this would infuriate millions of people across the country. Many men and women had to die for our right to live in this country, and burning the flag

completely casts aside all the progress and togetherness that America stands for. It’s an act of division to burn the flag. Someone who lights the stars and stripes on fire is saying that she doesn’t believe in what America stands for anymore. It hurts me to think that people could be so jaded when it comes to the future of our nation. Even though it’s unsettling when someone burns the American flag, it should by no means be illegal. The First Amendment in the Bill of Rights “guarantees freedom of expression by prohibiting Congress from restricting the press or the rights of individuals to speak freely.” These rights are ex-

tended to acts of expression, not just speech itself. Would we want to live in a country that can’t speak out against its government? I can’t imagine living in China, Libya, North Korea or any of the other countries that imprison or execute their dissenters. Believing in individual freedom means that we need to believe in personal expression. When someone sets the flag on fire, is it directly harming anyone? No. It’s certainly unpatriotic, but it doesn’t harm others. It’s merely a way to express visceral unhappiness with the status quo. Burning the American flag is just a juvenile way of protesting. It doesn’t offer any

better solutions to the problems we’re facing as a nation. It doesn’t take into account the centuries of progress our great country has achieved and ushered onto the rest of the world. It’s akin to a toddler throwing a temper tantrum when his mother won’t buy him a Twix bar in the Kroger checkout line. But the right to protest against the government, no matter how childish, should be upheld in America for the rest of its time as a country. I can’t see a situation where I would ever douse the flag in gasoline and take a lighter to it, but I will always fight to ensure that freedom of expression is upheld. We need to be careful with

DYLAN MOORE is a sophomore in English and corporate innovation.

our new president elect’s outlook toward media and freedom of speech. I understand that many people admire his no-nonsense response to reporters. However, when he tweets that he wants to jail people and revoke their citizenship for burning the flag, we need to remain vigilant. Whoever you voted for this year, remember that censorship is wrong, no matter which party tries to institute it.


Philanthropic companies restore my faith in humanity Due to my reoccurring dream about Justin Bieber renting out my grandparents’ house on Airbnb, I’ve always known the home-stay company to be innately good. Today I learned that Airbnb is offering free urgent accommodations for people whose homes were compromised during the rampant wildfires near Gatlinburg, Tennessee. The website reads, “All service fees are waived for those affected by the disaster and checking in between November 28, 2016, and December 13, 2016.” It then lists “I need a place to stay” or “I can offer my space for free.” This disaster-response

program helps people all across the world. In addition to Tennessee, it’s helping individuals affected by the New Zealand earthquake, North Carolina wildfires and Hurricane Otto in Costa Rica. Because it uses its services for good, my appreciation for Airbnb has increased tenfold. These days, most companies seem evil in the eyes of American consumers. It’s all about money. It’s no wonder the University of North Carolina’s head basketball coach Roy Williams said he wants his “wine-and-cheese crowd” to act more like IU fans — most seats for North Carolina games are sold to the high-

est bidders who prefer pricey bottles of Cabernet to plastic handles of Karkov. Likewise, most companies choose to conserve funds and keep on the straight and narrow with their business plans by not having cost overruns and revenue shortfalls. Although I understand this, I’m a firm believer that part of owning a business involves giving back to your consumer base, however big or small that network of individuals is. Companies should be helping sew together the fabric of their communities. Ignoring current events to remain neutral and earn the maximum amount of profit is something many frown upon

these days. It’s not enough simply to advocate via social campaigns — people want to see a company put its money where its mouth is. It’s far too uncommon to see a business pose a call to action. Brands like Patagonia, which donated all $10 million in Black Friday sales to grassroots groups fighting to protect natural resources, restore my faith in charitable company models. Similarly, Ben and Jerry’s encourages a comparable message with their foundation, which encourages “greening the grassroots.” These businesses are being noticed for a reason. As a customer — and a lover of

JESSICA KARL is a senior in English.

fleece, Phish Food and affordable French flats — a forprofit business that operates through a philanthropic lens is very attractive. Although philanthropy isn’t an instant brand booster, social media has created a far more translucent consumer relationship. A good product can certainly get you far, but it won’t land you a viral Upworthy video on Facebook. @jkarl26

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed daily from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 500 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must a name, address and telephone number for verification.

Letters without those requirements will not be considered for publication. Letters can be mailed to the IDS, 130 Franklin Hall, 601 E. Kirkwood Ave., Bloomington, Ind., 47405. Submissions can also be to Questions can be directed to the IDS at 855-0760.

Indiana Daily Student, Est. 1867 The opinions expressed by the editorial board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees. The editorial board comprises columnists contributing to the Opinion page and the Opinion editors.

IU Counseling and Psychological Services are located on the fourth floor of the health center. There is a front desk with a friendly staff waiting near the exit of the elevator to help check you in. After you fill out a survey on a computer about how you’re feeling that week, your therapist calls you in to your appointment. The offices are a cozy, warmly lit room with a few plants or so. As you can tell, I’ve been to CAPS, and I promise it’s nothing to be ashamed of. I can’t help but notice there is still a large stigma around going to therapy. I find this pretty sad, especially considering many studies are showing depression and anxiety rates for college students are especially high. It’s not too difficult to figure out why. Students are often balancing rigorous academic and work schedules, friendships, family issues, relationships and the anxiety of moving up in to the real world. Sometimes a friend will be telling me about their current problems or telling me how they’ve been feeling pretty depressed. If it seems like the right time, I’ll try to ask gently if they’ve ever considered therapy and mention it has been an awesome addition to my life. I often hear some variation of the response, “It’s not that I don’t believe in it, but I just don’t think my problem is serious enough. Other people have it way worse.” This is always a bit disheartening to me. While I think it’s a kind idea to acknowledge our lives come with blessings that others many not have, I think it’s totally OK to admit there are times in your own life that can feel really difficult and serious, even if they seem less important to you. Other times, I have heard people respond in a different way to the concept of therapy. They may say something such as it’s silly to waste money to pay people to fix your own problems. To that I say don’t knock it till you try it. I honestly believe anyone can benefit from counseling. There is a difference between talking to a therapist and talking to a close friend. A therapist is carefully trained. Furthermore, because friendships are complex in nature, a good friend may be afraid to tell you the advice that you really need. The best part about counseling in my opinion is it’s all up to you. You don’t have to go for months and months if you don’t want to. You can go whenever you want, and you’ll get out of it what you are willing to put into it. Also, almost every counselor will tell you this, but if you don’t click with the person you are seeing, don’t feel bad in seeing someone new instead. I’ve heard too many stories about people being turned off by counseling because of a bad connection with a therapist, but in my experience, there’s definitely someone out there who you feel works great with your personality. I would say American society definitely values independence. People are all encouraged to work as hard as they can to come out on top and not to need to ask for help. While this is not a bad idea inherently, it can become one when it leads to people bottling up their emotional stresses. As humans though, we also crave connection, and I think we always want to be heard and understood. I think trying out counseling can be a great way to help out with this, and I give it my full recommendation.

Indiana Daily Student


Friday, Dec. 2, 2016

Editors Maia Rabenold & Brielle Saggese



Left Kevin Renn performs as David Keaton in “The Exonerated.” The play will be performed Dec. 2, 3 and 6-9 in the Wells-Metz Theatre. Right Meaghan Deiter performs as Sunny Jacobs in “The Exonerated.” The piece is a documentary drama written by Jessica Blank and Erik Jenson.

IU Theatre tells story of death row innocents By Mallory Haag | @MalloryHaag

The stories of six innocent individuals who found themselves on death row will be told at 7:30 p.m. Friday during the IU Theatre’s production of “The Exonerated.” The play is a documentary drama written by Jessica Blank and Erik Jenson in 2002 and won several awards as an off-Broadway production.

It follows five men and one woman who were accused of crimes they didn’t commit and sentenced to death. The show is about their time trying to be pardoned. “This is the story of six real people who were failed by our justice system and wrongly put on death row,” said Liam Castellan, a second-year MFA student and the director of the play. Jes Harris, IU arts management major and stage

manager for the play, said the story is different from ones she worked on previously because it steers away from a traditional narrative. “It’s not a good-and-evil battle,” Harris said. “It’s a right-and-wrong kind of thing, and it’s about making the effort and putting the work in to do the right thing.” Castellan said the creators of the play aimed to include a variety of backgrounds in the telling of the

story by using a multiracial and multi-gendered cast. “They wanted to make sure that they reached one of the few women who have ever been exonerated from death row and a mixture of races and experiences,” Castellan said. “But the similarities are kind of there on the page.” Castellan said the documentary style of the play gives an authentic feeling to the themes of “The Exonerated”, but the burden of ac-

curately telling the stories of these people is daunting at times. “This has been a huge challenge because I’ve never worked on documentary theater before and dealing with the knowledge that these are real people, these are real words and the extra responsibility to honor that,” Castellan said. Harris said the documentary style added an element of honesty to what is said.

“It gives a lot more truth to a story to have multiple lines going at once and how they overlap even if they don’t intersect,” Harris said. Castellan said despite the solemn moments within the play, “The Exonerated” is a story of hope rather than condemnation. “These are six people who survived, so there is a lot of hope in the play,” Castellan said. “It’s not just darkness and gloom. It’s not a tragedy in that sense.”

IU alumnus to open show Bloomington chamber choir inspired by sense of déjà vu to accompany classic story By Sanya Ali

By Mallory Haag | @siali13 | @MalloryHaag

The work of an IU alumnus playing with ideas of movement and form will be included among the December exhibits at the Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center. Doug Paul Case’s collection, “Draping and Motion Studies,” features male models, some of whom are IU students, partially clothed, draped in fabric or fully naked. The photographs play with blurred and captured motion, slow shutter speed, and the appearance of the human body both underneath cloth and independent of covering. The show opens at 5 p.m. Friday in Ivy Tech Waldron as part of the Gallery Walk. Case said the photo series was inspired at first by the idea of creating contemporary versions of classic artistic depictions of the naked male body and includes the draping of a strip of fabric or fig leaf for modesty, which evolved into the final product. “Initially when I was thinking about what types of fabric served that function, I considered, ‘How does contemporary clothing fit into that sequence?’” Case said. “Then I kind of accidentally started doing these longer exposures, which was kind of a happy accident.” Bryant Mehay, a senior and one of the models in the show, said he has worked with Case before and the development of the idea throughout the process was part of the fun for him. “I wasn’t quite clear on the idea when we started because he was still developing it, so it was sort of a ‘Let’s try this and see how this goes,’ and it was being created as we went, which was really great,” Mehay said. “I got to put a lot of my own input into it sometimes.” The longer exposures allowed for the compression of many moments into one frame, as opposed to traditional photography, which aims to capture just one moment, Case said. The idea to collect many moments in one frame was

Charles Dickens’ ghosts of Christmas past, present and future will enjoy a musical twist during an adapted but dramatic reading of the classic novella “A Christmas Carol” at 3 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday in the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. The dramatic reading will be accompanied by the Bloomington Chamber Singers and the Seymour High School Chorale at both performances. Jason Wadsworth, a member of the Bloomington Chamber Singers who will perform Saturday, said the accompaniment of the carols adds to the story and to the audience’s experience. “We would hope that this allows the audience to experience this timeless tale in a unique way that underscores the themes and message within the carol,” Wadsworth said. The performance will


A nude model poses for a portrait in Doug Paul Case’s series “Draping and Motion Studies.” The use of fabric in the photos was inspired by classical depictions of naked figures.

inspired by something — déjà vu — Case said he experiences daily. “I get déjà vu four or five times a day, and it’s kind of distracting because I’ll be convinced that I’ve done something before,” Case said. “A lot of the motion blur, to me, is kind of trying to make visual sense of what déjà vu is.” The previous project Case and Mehay worked on was titled “The Men in My House,” a series of photographs of various models posing inside Case’s home with doublepaned windows. “I was taking portraits of subjects through that window with that reflection using the natural light,” Case said. “You would see both the person in the house and what they were seeing outside the house.” In both projects, Case said he found his models on various social media platforms or Craigslist. Mehay said he found out about “The Men in My House” through a listing online and found it to be a positive experience, which made it easy for him to decide to take part in “Draping and Motion Studies.” “It was sort of just trying to

get day-to-day images of people inside his house, which I thought was very creative,” Mehay said. “I really love art stuff like this. I like being part of it and helping develop and grow it to different ends than it was originally intended or helping create art, which I very much enjoy.” Case said he is grateful for his models, who put their faith in him as a creative mind on this project. “It’s a big thing to ask someone, ‘Will you come to my house and pose for photographs and trust me with your image?’” Case said. “I was really impressed these guys’ willingness and openness, and I hope they like the photos too.” Mehay said, as a model, he doesn’t find it difficult to trust Case and to be photographed even given the personal nature of the modeling, due in part to his understanding of the creative meaning behind the draping. “It was surprisingly easy to move into it,” Mehay said. “It’s based on a simple concept of putting cloth on the human body, which everyone does, and exploring the artistry behind that.”

include all the characters the classic tale has but will add Dickens into the mix as he narrates the story he penned. Gerald Sousa, the chorale conductor for “God Bless Us Everyone” and Bloomington Chamber Singers Artistic director, said he hopes the audience appreciates the story regardless of the way it is told. “I hope that they appreciate that an art form can have multiple interpretations,” Sousa said. “You can take a piece of art, whether it’s a story or a painting or a piece of music, and interpret it into a different genre.” Sousa said the creativity the production needed has proved challenging but ultimately produced a great reward. “One of the most challenging things is that there isn’t any model in place, so we’re sort of making it up as we go along,” Sousa said. “This is something that has a high degree of improvisation and creativity

associated with it.” Wadsworth said the creative nature of the performance has not only challenged and inspired the Bloomington Chamber Singers but has also sparked enthusiasm in the high school chorale. “It’s been exceptionally rewarding seeing the younger generations react so positively to this timeless tale,” Wadsworth said. “The Seymour High School Chorale are eager to add their voices into the mix in affirmation of the moral of the story.” Wadsworth said he believes adding the carols to the show enhances the story and gives the audience a new insight into the wellknown story. “I believe music is a very powerful thing,” Wadsworth said. “Music moves people on so many levels all of the time. So when we take music and pair it with performance art, it really makes what’s already a timeless classic all the greater.”

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1-8 BR. Avail. May & Aug. Best location at IU Got it all. 812-327-0948

Latin Percussion Gen. 2 Professional Bongos w/heavy duty steel stand, $400.

4 BR, 2nd St. 3 blks to IMU, $550 per. porch, prkg. Aug.17. 925-254-4206

Sennheiser HD 598 SE - black, $130.

HTC Vive w/all components & original packaging. $700.

*125 E. 10th St. 5 BR, 3 BA, D/W, W/D, A/C, front & 2nd floor porch, priv. prkg. 812-333-0995

2-BR. Newly remodeled, historic “Lustron” home. South-East side of Campus. Available immediately, $1,000. 812-333-9579

Keurig K10 Mini Plus & reuseable K-cup filter. Like-new, $60.

2008 Mercury Milan. 140,000 miles. Everything works great. $3400.


***For 2017*** **1 blk. S. of Campus** 5 BR, 3 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, trash, parking, $465/mo. each plus utils.

FIFA 15 (Xbox One) In good condition. $15. Text 260-449-5125,

Full size mattress kept in smoke-free + pet-free apt. $100, obo.

leasing AuGuST 2017!

Almost new: Samsung Smart TV. Full 1080HD, 32”. $180, neg.

Canon 600d T3i w/ lens, extra batteries, stabilizer & 32g SD card. $1000.

Sublet Apt. Unfurn.

1BR/1BA apt. Covenanter Hill. Near College Mall. W/D, cable + int. $750/ mo., neg. 812-276-7051


Attn: Early Risers! NOW HIRING Delivery of the IDS for Spring Semester. Monday through Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. Reliable vehicle required. $10.50/hr. plus mileage. To apply send resume to: or fill out an application at the IDS office in Franklin Hall, Room 129. Applicant Deadline: December 6.


Apartment Furnished

Avail. now 3 BR, 1.5 BA. $1000/mo. Close Close to campus. *** Also 1 BR, 5 mi E. Blgtn Avail. now $550/mo W/D, No pets. 812-361-6154





** Just diagnosed with Mononucleosis or Mumps? $200-$700 in 2 visits, or refer a qualified patient for $100. For more info. Call 800-510-4003 or visit:

Now leasing Fall, 2017! 1, 2, & 3 BRs. Hunter Ridge 812-334-2880


$150 sign on bonus! Drive for Lyft. Complete 30 trips in 30 days for the bonus. 812-552-1561 for referral!



Large 3 BR house for rent, 2017 School Year, on Campus, $1350. Call 317-532-7309 or

Call 333-0995


Eagle knife, carved handle, embossed blade. $75, obo. 812-219-2062


SAVE A LIFE. New donors receive $150 in 3 plasma donations. Call 812-334-1405 or visit New donors: Schedule your appointment TODAY. No appointment necessary on Fridays.





8x Optical Zoom Canon Power Shot w/ 4GB SD memory card. $70.


Now Leasing for Fall 2017


Canoe for Sale! 17 ft. OldTowne Discovery 174. Minor scratches. $450, obo.

Bose Companion 3 (Series I). Great speaker & powerful subwoofer. $60.

5,4,3,2 BR. All with W/D, D/W, A/C. Near Campus. Avail. Aug., 2017. 812-327-3238


Misc. for Sale

2GB Apple ipod Shuffle w/ charging cable. $20.

Appliances Mini fridge for sale. Nothing wrong with it, barely used. $40 obo.

Whirlpool washer! Service model 8525079. Works perfect. $400, neg.

Squier Telecaster electric guitar and amp w/ case + extra pick guard. $150.

Misc. for Sale

4 in 1 Faberware Electric grill. Unopened, $40, obo.

Last Call: 2009 Toyota Camry LE V6. Very good cond. 134.5k mi. $7300. Red 2002 Dodge Grand Caravan EX. Front Wheel Drive. $1200. 515

Apt. Unfurnished


Motorcycles 2011 Honda CBR 250R. 8200 miles, new tires, $2200. Suzuki GW250 Inazuma Motorcycle w/extended factory warranty. $3001.


General Employment

ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at at no additional charge.

219 E. 8th St.—Ideal for group of 9. 3 separate units/leases: (1) 2 BR Carriage House, LR, full bath. (2) Main House (5 tenants), LR, 2 baths. (3) Walk-Down unit (2 tenants), full bath. All w/equipped kitchens, private backyard, close to Campus. Avail. Aug. 12, 2017. Contact Dan: (812) 339-6148 or



REFUNDS: If you cancel your ad before the final run date, the IDS will refund the difference in price. A minimum of one day will be charged.

PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.



HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to for more info.

COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.


AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.





Friday, Dec. 2, 2016



To place an ad: go oline, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Franklin Hall 130 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday. Full advertising policies are available online.

Bicycles Women’s road bike. 2014 W350 Scanttante w/ 20 Inch frame. $550, obo.


Friday, Dec. 2, 2016 | Indiana Daily Student |


pre-gamed for the first parties of the weekend. A guy from her dorm invited Kendall to the offcampus frat party. She wishes she’d told her roommate — or anyone she knew better — where she was going that night. At the party in the basement of the fraternity house, it was dark. There were green and purple flashing lights, thumping music, and a few people in the center of dance floor and others along the wall, Kendall remembers. Then she took the one shot. The rest of the night is missing. When she woke the next morning, the walls around her were unrecognizable, the face next to her without a name. She jolted out of bed, scrambled to find her clothes, tried to remember if she wore underwear the night before, but trod lightly to avoid waking whomever it was lying in the bed. As soon as she gathered her clothes off the floor, Kendall hurried out of the house. She needed to get back to Read but had no clue where to turn first. She was in a new town and unsure of how to get back to campus. “That’s something scary about being a freshman — you physically don’t know where you are,” she said. The day was as much of a blur as the night before. Once she found her way back to her residence hall, Kendall’s roommate told her to go to the IU Health Center. She went to the hospital, where the police showed up to ask her

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 She is now a senior and one of the directors of Safe Sisters, a student group helping to spread awareness about sexual assault to members of greek life. Safe Sisters was founded eight years ago, at a time when less attention was paid to this issue, Jordan says. Even four or five years ago, the first part of their training process was convincing students they should care. “The first time they did this training it was like a foreign concept to the women,” Jordan said. “Nobody was comfortable even remotely talking about it.” Though students now are more aware, discussing sexual assault still isn’t easy, she said. Processing it and understanding it and reporting it all take time and emotional struggle some survivors don’t want to go through. Sometimes, it’s easier to just pretend it never happened. * * * Kendall didn’t want to pretend. She feels lucky to have only a vague memory of her assault, but she knows enough. When it happened, she was living in Read Center. That Thursday night freshmen knocked on the doors of floor mates they’d just met. It was only a few weeks into first semester, and friendships were just forming. Seventeenand 18-year-olds, in their cramped dorm rooms, took shots of cheap vodka as they

Horoscope Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Track and measure financial numbers for power. Begin a lucrative creative phase with Mercury in Capricorn. Profit through skillful networking and communications. Reach out. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Settle into a three-week intellectual phase, with Mercury in your sign. Express what you want for yourself and for the world. Share what

Freshman girls walk past Briscoe Quad and down North Fee Lane.

the same questions she’d answered several times that day. Kendall couldn’t help but blame herself for what happened. She was the kind of person who always gave the other person the benefit of the doubt. “It felt like I was going to be socially exiled for this behavior,” she said. “I felt like I fucked up.” Because she graduated high school a year early, Kendall started at IU younger than most students. Her

10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Enjoy introspection and meditation. Finish old projects, considering progress made and the road ahead. Listen to your dreams, with Mercury in Capricorn. Share thanks. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Collaborate for fun and results. Team communication flows especially well over the next three weeks, with


Mercury in Capricorn. Participate with your community. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — Your message reaches influential ears, with Mercury in Capricorn for the next three weeks. Discuss your ambition with family. Career opportunities multiply. You’re earning respect. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Enter a three-week expansion phase, with Mercury



* * *

in Capricorn. Travel, research and education flourish. Societal changes now have long-lasting impact. Broaden your horizons.

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating:

you’re learning.

mom was already wary of her being away from home so young when she found out about the assault. It was 10:30 p.m. Friday when Kendall returned to her room. She shared a bottle of wine with a close friend while trying to process the last 24 hours. That’s when she got the call from her mom. She was upset and wanted Kendall to come home.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — Get down to practical details. Enter a threeweek financial management phase, with Mercury in Capricorn. You’re learning economics through firsthand experience. Budget for growth. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 9 — Collaborate on solutions. A three-week partnership phase begins, with Mercury in Capricorn. Get expert opinions. Solve problems through


This fall, thousands of new IU freshmen have been navigating the red zone. At every party, freshman Lauren Schmitt is the sober friend. She doesn’t drink alcohol, but one night a week all her friends go out. It’s a way for them to relieve the stress of the week, unwind and forget about everything else, Lauren said. Because it’s only one night, there are often no limits. “It’s just kind of that one night a week people get cralogic. Share resources, talents and energy. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — Study and discuss healthy practices. Balance a three-week intense work phase (with Mercury in Capricorn) with stress reduction through exercise, good food and rest. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — For three weeks, with Mercury in Capricorn, words come easily. Express your feelings and affection. Your creative muses sing to you. Notice hidden beauty. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

zy, and that’s when a lot of accidents happen,” she said. While Lauren plays the role of designated driver by taking care of her friends and making sure they get home okay, she watches. As an outsider, she notices things other might not — as other freshmen women at the party get more and more drunk, she sees the men watching, waiting. “I can see guys wait for them to get drunk and then SEE ASSAULT, PAGE 12 — Today is an 8 — Enjoy a domestic phase over the next three weeks, with Mercury in Capricorn. Get creative at home. Share memories and traditions. Invent new family games. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — It’s easier to express yourself, with Mercury in Capricorn. Practice and learn voraciously over the next three weeks. Communication lines are wide open. Creativity flourishes. © 2016 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC.All RightsReserved

L.A. Times Daily Crossword 32 34 36 38 41 43 45 47 49 50 51 52 54 56 57 58 60


More ticked Cunning Still breastfeeding __ orientation Ignored the alarm Civil war site since 2011: Abbr. E. African land Dulcimer kin Crushes an altar ego? Utter Part of a skipping refrain Like some heads King anointed by Samuel Sports fig. U.S. govt. broadcaster Acker of “Person of Interest” Doo-wop syllable

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku


Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom


1 Test 6 Law degs. 9 While-__: repair shop sign words 14 Art critic’s phrase, literally 15 Calendar pg. 16 NBA’s Jackson et al. 18 “10” co-star 19 Send out 20 Pamplona’s municipality 22 Big stain 24 Israeli border lake 28 “Doubt it” 29 Theme park near Dallas, literally 30 “Conan” channel 33 Dayan of Israel 35 Giants manager before Bochy 37 Like non-oyster months, traditionally 39 Ration (out) 40 Changes one’s ways, literally 42 “The Deep” director Peter 44 Bottom line 46 Closing sequence 48 They’re often numbered 49 Bench warmers? 53 Loss of speech 55 Drive-__ 56 Before, in Brest

59 Tumbles out of control, literally 61“In the Bedroom” Oscar nominee 62 Passé 63 “Surprise Symphony” composer 64 Big tees 65 Matrix, e.g.

DOWN 1 Some jennies 2 Baffle 3 Prophetess 4 Longtime Dodger manager 5 Still 6 Whale of a guy? 7 Half of MCDX 8 Most constant 9 Kite aid 10 Cajoled 11 Whistle blower? 12 Key for Fauré? 13 “For shame!” 17 Run at the end 21 “Toy Story” dinosaur 23 Highland lid 25 Ancient Germanic invader 26 Even, in Évian 27 Valuable team member 29 Field unit 30 Byes 31 Not sharp


Look for the crossword daily in the comics section of the Indiana Daily Student. Find the solution for the daily crossword here. Answer to previous puzzle



Friday, Dec. 2, 2016 | Indiana Daily Student |


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11 try to pull them off into rooms,” she said. Lauren is aware of how serious sexual assault is on campus. Anyone can get invited to a party, she said. Even if you barely know someone, word gets around. Sometimes she takes it upon herself to defend young women who can’t defend themselves. “I’ve been in situations where I’ve gone into a room and stopped a guy from assaulting a girl,” she said. It’s common for freshmen to attend parties off campus rather than those at an on-campus fraternity. Because formal sorority rush isn’t until January, by rule they aren’t allowed to enter fraternities that are part of the IU greek system. Emily Rotundo and Emry Schnell, freshmen living in Foster Quad, said it’s not unusual for a guy to grab at them when they’re dancing at a party. Because rates of sexual assault are higher in college compared to high school, the aggressive environment of college parties came as a shock to Rotundo. “I’ll give them a dirty look, but I never actually say anything,” she said. “I just kind of walk away,” Schnell said. For freshman Amanda Stelman, adjusting to the size of IU’s campus was the hardest part. Being from a small town, sexual assault was never something she worried about. She would walk at night in the dark by herself and still feel safe. She wasn’t educated much at all on sexual assault in high school. “Out of everything we get educated on I think that’s the least,” Stelman said. “Because they always talk about drugs and alcohol and sex, but sexual assault has never been a big topic.” Freshman Katrina Nickell had a friend and classmate who was assaulted during high school, so she’s always conscious of the pos-

“I’ve changed some of the behaviors that a lot of women don’t really think about when they come to college. But still, when the topic of sexual assault comes up, it’s definitely more painful.”

IU students’ responses to a survey about sexual assault In 2014, IU conducted a survey to gauge students’ attitudes and experiences with sexual assault. It found that students are more likely to be assaulted during their first year on campus and that alcohol is involved in 60 to 83 percent of sexual assaults.

Of the students who reported experiencing some form of sexual misconduct, it happened in the form of:

28.6% 28.6%


Sexual Touching

Attempted Sexual Penetration



* * *

Sexual Penetration

Sexual Harassment

After the assault, Kendall never went to another fraternity party. She couldn’t fully focus on anything else in her life in the following weeks. She felt the emotions of that morning lingering in the back of her mind. “It’s just something you can’t help thinking about,” she said. She would still hang out and drink with close friends in those weeks, but she stayed in the dorms. Spending time with them was more of a way to distract herself than anything else. Kendall, now a junior, lives in a house with five other women. They look after each other, make sure they get home okay every night, only go to parties thrown by people they know and hold each other accountable. She feels the safety she only wishes existed that fall when everything was new. “I’ve changed some of the behaviors that a lot of women don’t really think about when they come to college,” Kendall said. “But when the topic of sexual assault comes up, it’s definitely more painful.”


of undergraduate women have experienced some form of sexual misconduct since coming to IU.

Kendall Locey, IU junior

sibility of that happening to her, too. When guys at parties grab her from behind and want to dance with her, Nickell feels uncomfortable. Over the summer, Nickell’s parents and her new roommate’s parents met for the first time. They worried about their daughters’ safety on a campus sometimes known for women going missing. So, the first thing they warned their daughters was to never leave each other alone.

86% of the undergraduate participants who reported experiencing some form of nonconsensual sexual contact did not report the incident to anyone at IU.

At IU Credit Union, we believe in making dreams a reality. That’s why we’re offering

$20,000 in scholarships to qualifying continuing full- or part-time IU & Ivy Tech students. Top Kendall shares her story in the garden at her house. She said she can’t forget or forgive what happened to her the night she was sexually assaulted. However, Kendall said she wants to continue to tell her story to help freshmen navigate the Red Zone safely and avoid what happened to her. Bottom Brothers at Sigma Chi host a sexual assault awareness event during Homecoming week. This event emphasized the importance of consent.

We want to see you succeed. Apply today! Complete eligibility requirements and applications are available online at, or at any branch. Hurry! The application deadline for continuing college students is February 10, 2017.

We started a credit union and created a community. Federally insured by NCUA

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Friday, Dec. 2, 2016  

The Indiana Daily Student is an independent student newspaper covering Indiana University, IU sports and the city of Bloomington, Indiana.

Friday, Dec. 2, 2016  

The Indiana Daily Student is an independent student newspaper covering Indiana University, IU sports and the city of Bloomington, Indiana.