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Friday, September 26, 2014

Feminist/Eunuch U.: Wesleyan University Uses Campus Rape Hoax Hysteria to Impose Death Penalty on All Campus-Based Fraternities

 
[Of related interest:

"The Campus Rape Myth."]
 

Never underestimate powerful men's willingness to use the feminist narrative for their own ends.

Dean Esmay
 

Re-posted by Nicholas Stix

I know that Wesleyan isn’t calling its action a death penalty, but its powers that be well know that once a fraternity starts admitting girls, it ceases being a frat.

There are four possible ways of responding to Wesleyan’s war on white men:

Move the frats off-campus; or
Shut them down, rather than let them be taken over by feminists and eunuchs;
For masculine young men to refuse to attend Wesleyan; let it become a feminist/eunuch school; and
For alumni to go on a funding strike.
 

Having re-read the article below, I can’t imagine why any normal, non-communist white man would want to go anywhere near Wesleyan. It’s clearly a hostile environment for such young men.
 

Wesleyan orders fraternities to be co-ed
By Sarah LeTrent
Updated 5:21 PM EDT, Tue September 23, 2014
CNN

Part of the campus of Wesleyan University in Middletown, Connecticut.

STORY HIGHLIGHTS

Wesleyan University ordered fraternities to become co-ed in the next three years
The Connecticut university has two all-male fraternities on campus
One fraternity responds there are no facts about how this will improve on-campus safety

(CNN) -- Wesleyan University officials announced Monday that residential fraternities will be required to accept women and men as full members.

The policy change comes after consulting fraternity members, alumni and faculty, university spokesperson Kate Carlisle said. There are nonresidential Greek organizations, including one sorority, that will not be affected because they do not have on-campus houses.

"In the end, the decision is based on making our campus as fair, inclusive and equitable as possible, and reflects Wesleyan's tradition of progressive leadership," Carlisle said.

Wesleyan's board of trustees asked President Michael S. Roth in May to "prepare a plan to address the future of Greek life" after "highly publicized incidents of sexual violence." In a March 2014 lawsuit against Wesleyan's Xi Chapter of Psi Upsilon, a then-freshman student alleged she was raped in front of onlookers at the fraternity's on-campus residence.

[What "highly publicized incidents of sexual violence"? You’ve got two alleged rapes. They were “highly publicized,” because the MSM is promoting the campus rape hoax. One co-ed, Cabri Chamberlin, has identified herself as a rape victim, and immediately went to police, so I take her charges seriously. However, how would one rape justify the school eliminating all campus fraternities?]

An April 2014 Wesleyan Student Assembly survey that found 47% of respondents felt less safe in fraternity spaces [?] also contributed to the review, Roth said in a statement.

[This is bogus. No one is forcing a coed to enter a frat house. If she feels “less safe”—less safe than what, entering the Women’s Center?—in a frat house, she needn’t ever enter one. Such a ridiculous rationale leaves no doubt in my mind that Michael Roth and his allies were on a witch hunt.]

"The trustees and administration recognize that residential fraternities have contributed greatly to Wesleyan over a long period of time, but we also believe they must change to continue to benefit their members and the larger campus community," Roth and Joshua Boger, the chair of the university's board of trustees, wrote in a joint statement on Monday.

[How would destroying fraternities “continue to benefit their members”?]

The fraternities have three years to complete the co-educational transition.

The Middletown, Connecticut, university has a current population of about 2,900 undergraduates with two all-male fraternity residences on campus, Psi Upsilon and Delta Kappa Epsilon.

Delta Kappa Epsilon International Fraternity, the organization's national governing body, said it "strongly" disagreed with the decision, calling the university's justification for the decision "vague."

"Remarkably absent from the University's statement are any facts -- even opinions -- about why Wesleyan feels it will be better off with co-educational fraternities.

How can a highly rated liberal arts institution implement a major policy change, without even describing to those affected by it, the problem that you are intending to solve?"

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