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April 1, Revised: March ; February ; October Office of Institutional Compliance and Ethics, Coercion — To force one to act based on fear of harm to self or others. Means of coercion may include, but are not limited to, pressure, threats, emotional intimidation, or the use of physical force. Complainant — An individual who is reported to have experienced conduct prohibited by this policy, regardless of whether the individual makes a report or seeks disciplinary action. When the University believes that an individual represents an ongoing threat to the University community, but the Complainant does not want to pursue a complaint, the University may assume the role of Complainant.
Confidential Resources — Gender Equity Center and University Health Services medical and counseling staff who learn of a potential violation of this policy while performing services in scope of their employment as licensed clinicians.
Confidential Resources are not Responsible Employees as defined by this policy but are still reporters for Clery purposes. Consent — Voluntary, informed and freely-given agreement, which may be withdrawn at any time, to engage in a course of conduct.
Consent is demonstrated through words or actions creating clear permission of willingness to engage in mutually agreed-upon sexual activity. Neither silence, the absence of resistance, nor the existence of a prior consensual sexual relationship are sufficient to indicate consent. A person who is incapacitated by alcohol or illegal or prescription drugs, unconscious, or asleep cannot give consent.
Agreement to engage in a course of conduct shall not be considered as freely given, and shall not constitute consent, when it is obtained through harassment, coercion, threats, or other forcible conduct. A person under 16 years of age cannot give consent for sexual activity; those who are 16 or 17 may only consent to sexual encounters with partners who are less than 3 years older.
Discrimination — Treating an individual or group differently or less favorably on the basis of their sex, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression or pregnancy. Discrimination on basis of race, color, religion, age, national origin, physical or mental disability, veteran status, genetic information, or any other status protected under applicable federal, state, or local law is addressed in University Policy This often takes the form of abuse, whether physical, sexual, verbal, emotional, or technological.
To be a violation of this policy, the behavior must create a Hostile Environment. Hostile Environment — Conduct that is so severe, pervasive, or persistent that it creates an environment that would cause a reasonable person substantial emotional distress and undermine their ability to work, study, learn, or otherwise participate in University programs or services, and actually does cause the harassed person s these difficulties.
The more severe the conduct, the less need there is to show a repetitive series of incidents to prove a Hostile Environment, particularly if the harassment is physical. A single or isolated incident of sex or gender-based harassment or discrimination may create a Hostile Environment if the incident is sufficiently severe. States of incapacitation may include unconsciousness, sleep and blackouts. An individual is incapacitated if it is demonstrated that the individual was unaware at the time of the incident where they were, how they got there, or why or how they became engaged in a sexual interaction.
A determination of Incapacitation does not turn on technical or medical definitions, but instead focuses on whether a Complainant has the ability to make informed, rational judgments and decisions including giving Consent. Common and obvious warning signs which indicate that a person may be incapacitated or approaching Incapacitation may include: A person who is incapacitated may be unable to accurately respond to one or more of the following questions: For purposes of this policy, when alcohol is involved, Incapacitation is a state beyond drunkenness or intoxication, and when drug use is involved, Incapacitation is a state of beyond being under the influence or impaired by use of the drug.
A person is not incapacitated merely because they have been drinking or using drugs. Alcohol and drug use impact each individual differently, and determining whether an individual is incapacitated requires an individual determination. In evaluating whether a person was incapacitated for purposes of determining whether Consent was present, the University considers: If not, 2 Would a sober, reasonable person in the same situation have known that the other individual was incapacitated?
Members of the University Community — University employees, students, contractors, vendors, customers, or visitors and anyone participating in a university sponsored activity. Reporter — An individual who reports alleged prohibited conduct but who is not the individual who is alleged to have experienced the prohibited conduct. Respondent — The individual, individuals or group alleged to have engaged in conduct prohibited by this policy.
Responsible Employees are mandatory reporters for purposes of this policy. Responsible Employees are not required to report information disclosed 1 at public awareness events e. The University may provide information about Title IX rights and available resources at public awareness events, however, and Institutional Review Boards may, as they deem appropriate, require researchers to provide such information to all subjects of approved projects. With the exception of student employees, students are not mandatory reporters, but are encouraged to report suspected violations of this policy.
Retaliation — Adverse treatment of an individual because that individual opposed discrimination or harassment, made a complaint pursuant to this policy, or conducted or participated in an investigation conducted pursuant to this policy. Sexual Harassment — Unwanted conduct on the basis of sex, sexual orientation, gender or gender identity, whether actual or perceived.
This includes, but is not limited to:. Sexual Misconduct — A form of harassment on the basis of sex. Sexual Misconduct includes any of the following:. Nonconsensual sexual contact or attempts thereof: Any intentional non-penetrating sexual contact, whether with a body party or a foreign object, by one person upon another, performed without consent. Examples of sexual contact include:. Non-consensual sexual intercourse or attempts thereof: Vaginal or anal penetration by a penis, object, tongue or finger or mouth to genital or anal contact, no matter how slight the penetration or contact, in which one party has not given Consent, whether or not it is performed through force.
Nonconsensual or abusive sexual behavior which does not fit within one of the other Sexual Misconduct definitions. Examples of sexual exploitation include, but are not limited to:. Stalking — Stalking is a course of conduct directed at a specific person that would cause a reasonable person to feel fear or substantial emotional distress. For the purpose of this definition, a course of conduct is defined as two or more incidents. Stalking behaviors may include, but are not limited to:.
Boise State University is committed to maintaining a working and learning environment that is free from discrimination, harassment, and violence in which all Members of the University Community are treated with dignity and respect. The University strives to create an environment that supports, encourages and rewards career and educational advancement on the basis of ability and performance.
Accordingly, Boise State prohibits, to the extent permitted by applicable law, discrimination on the basis of sex, sexual orientation, gender, gender identity, gender expression and pregnancy. The University also prohibits sexual misconduct, domestic and dating abuse and violence, and stalking. General Responsibilities All Members of the University Community are responsible for following this policy to create a campus environment free from prohibited sex and gender-based discrimination, harassment, and violence.
The University expects all Members of the University Community to avoid any behavior or conduct that could reasonably be interpreted as sex or gender-based discrimination or harassment. The Title IX Coordinator is also responsible for the periodic review and assessment of this policy and related policies and procedures. Responsible Employees who observe or otherwise become aware of sex or gender-based discrimination, harassment or other sexual misconduct that may violate this policy must report such conduct in accordance with this policy as soon as practical after learning of the potential violation.
All other Members of the University Community are encouraged to promptly report possible or actual violations of this policy. Confidential Resources will collect general aggregate data about potential violations of this policy including the nature and general location of the incidents. Aggregate data must be reported to the Title IX Coordinator at the end of each semester.
For more information, please see http: Members of the University Community must cooperate with the University in any investigation of allegations under this policy.
In an emergency, call the Department of Public Safety at , activate a blue emergency phone on campus, or call Gender Equity Center — 2. University Health Services — 3. University Counseling Services — Additional options for community based confidential resources in Boise and for other campus locations are listed in Appendix A.
It is important to preserve evidence of any offense as it may be helpful when seeking a protection order or to prosecute the offender. Boise State has authority to investigate alleged violations of this policy:. That occurred on or may have a continuing effect on campus; 2. That occurred in the context of an official Boise State University program or activity, regardless of location; 3. Where the Respondent is a student, member of the faculty, staff or an administrator of Boise State University.
Where the Respondent is affiliated with Boise State University but is not a student, faculty or staff member, procedures of the affiliated institution may apply to the investigation and disciplinary process. In addition, Boise State may take other actions such as providing interim measures or accommodations to protect the individual and the campus community. Complaints of conduct that may violate this policy should be filed through one of the following:.
Title IX Coordinator at , or 2. By email to reportdiscrimination boisestate. EthicsPoint Hotline toll-free at or https: Reports to Law Enforcement. Any individual who believes they have been a victim of a crime is encouraged to report the crime to law enforcement. Individuals can reach the Boise Police Department on campus by calling or may report anonymously by calling COPS or online at https: Be fully informed of and participate in all steps in the grievance process.
Report conduct prohibited under this policy to local law enforcement but not file a complaint with the University. Report conduct prohibited under this policy to local law enforcement and file a complaint with the University. File a complaint only with the University and request that the University investigate the matter. File a complaint only with the University but request that the University not take any action other than to provide support services.
If the University determines this to be the case, the Title IX Coordinator will notify the Complainant in advance of commencing a formal investigation.
In such a case, the Complainant is not obligated to participate in the investigation. If a Complainant elects not to participate, the University will assume the role of Complainant. When weighing requests not to commence a formal investigation, the Title IX Coordinator will consider a number of factors, including but not limited to:. Request that the Title IX Coordinator seek an informal resolution to a complaint. If a Complainant initially elects to participate in an informal resolution process, they retain the right to withdraw from the informal resolution process before it is complete and request a formal investigation.
Have a complaint alleging a violation of this policy processed in accordance with this policy. Have an equal opportunity to provide information, names of witnesses and other evidence to the investigator.
Access University academic and support services and receive referrals to external support resources for example, the Employee Assistance Program.
And he was very conniving. And he wanted his way, and he didn't listen a whole lot. Sandusky testified when it was still uncertain whether her husband would testify.
On the evening of June 22, , the jury reached its verdict, finding Sandusky guilty on 45 of the 48 counts against him. Sandusky continued to maintain his innocence even after being convicted. Sandusky faced a maximum sentence of years in prison.
Sandusky would not only have to report his address to police every three months for the rest of his life, but would also have to participate in a court-approved counseling program. However, this designation will likely be symbolic since Sandusky will almost certainly die in prison. On the day of sentencing, Sandusky was officially designated a sexually violent predator. Judge John Cleland stated that he intentionally avoided a sentence with a large number of years, saying it would be "too abstract" and also said to Sandusky that the sentence he handed down had the "unmistakeable impact of saying 'the rest of your life'.
On November 1, , the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette and NBC News, citing sources close to the investigation, reported that Spanier would be formally charged for his alleged role related to Sandusky's crimes. Spanier faced eight charges, three of which were felonies. Mike McQueary took the stand again and testified that, on the night of the incident, he saw a to year-old Caucasian boy standing upright in the shower, facing the wall, and Jerry Sandusky directly behind him, with Sandusky's hands wrapped around the boy's "waist or midsection".
McQueary estimated that the boy was roughly a foot shorter than Sandusky. He further stated that he "did not see insertion nor was there any verbiage or protest, screaming or yelling" and denied ever using the words "anal" or "rape" to describe the incident to anybody. On March 24, , Graham Spanier was found guilty of one charge of child endangerment and not guilty of the second charge of child endangerment or conspiracy. Tim Curley and Gary Schultz had previously pleaded guilty to misdemeanor child endangerment charges and testified at Spanier's trial in exchange for all other charges, including conspiracy, being dropped.
Sandusky was allowed to continue to use the Penn State facilities is beyond me," Boccabella said. The Patriot-News of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania , was the first to report on the grand jury investigation, in March Under Pennsylvania law of the time, any state employee who learned about suspected child abuse was required to report the incident to his immediate supervisor.
In the case of the incident, McQueary reported the incident to his immediate supervisor, Paterno. In turn, Paterno reported the incident to his immediate supervisor, Curley, and also reported it to Gary Schultz, to whom the University Police Department directly reported.
For these reasons, Paterno and McQueary were not implicated in any criminal wrongdoing, since they did what they were legally required to do. After McQueary was identified as the graduate assistant who reported the incident, he was criticized for not intervening to protect the boy from Sandusky an accusation McQueary has since disputed  , as well as for not reporting the incident to police himself. Further, following reports of the arrests, criticism of Penn State leadership and Paterno himself included calls for their dismissal for allegedly "protecting Penn State's brand instead of a child"   and allowing Sandusky to retain emeritus status and unfettered access to the university's football program and facilities, despite knowledge of the allegations of sexual abuse.
The Patriot-News of Harrisburg published a rare full-page, front-page editorial in its November 8, , edition, calling for the immediate resignation of Penn State President Graham Spanier ; it also called for this to be Joe Paterno's last season.
On November 14, Sandusky gave his first interview after being arrested. In a phone interview with NBC 's Bob Costas on Rock Center with Brian Williams , Sandusky denied the allegations, though he admitted showering with boys and inadvertently touching them "without intent of sexual contact". I love to be around them. But no, I'm not sexually attracted to young boys. The day of the interview, Sandusky's lawyer claimed that he was able to track down Victim 2 and that, according to the child, the incident did not occur as described by McQueary.
The media began to run various accounts of Penn State,     as well as the " cult of personality " and power of Joe Paterno. Further stories detailed the loss of sponsorships,  the damage to Penn State's merchandise sales,  brand,  student admissions,   and the impact of the scandal on recent graduates. Sandusky granted his first interview for television since his conviction to be broadcast on NBC's "Today" show on March 25, The letter was reportedly sent out in error.
The allegations have impacted personnel and operations for Penn State. Penn State has responded in various ways. On November 8, , Spanier canceled Paterno's weekly Tuesday news conference, citing legal concerns. It was to have been the coach's first public appearance since Sandusky's arrest. Paterno reported that Spanier canceled the press conference without providing Paterno with an explanation.
Based on interviews with two individuals briefed on conversations among top university officials, the Times reported: Paterno's exit, but it is clear that he will not coach another season.
The following day, Associated Press reported that Paterno had decided to retire at the end of the football season, saying that he didn't want to be a distraction.
With the benefit of hindsight, I wish I had done more. On the afternoon of November 9, The Express-Times of Easton, Pennsylvania , reported that the board had given Spanier an ultimatum—resign before that night's meeting or be fired. The board accepted it and named provost Rodney Erickson as interim president. At the same meeting, the board turned down Paterno's proposal to finish out the season and instead stripped him of his coaching duties immediately; defensive coordinator Tom Bradley was named the interim coach for the remainder of the season.
The inaugural game was scheduled for December , and the trophy was originally named the Stagg-Paterno Championship Trophy after Paterno and Amos Alonzo Stagg , a college football pioneer.
Paterno Award , presented to the college football coach who did the most to develop his players both on and off the field, would be discontinued.
An attorney retained by the families of some of the boys who were allegedly abused by Sandusky criticized the decision by the board to fire Paterno, saying, "The school let the victims down once, and I think they owed it to the victims to at least gauge how the immediate termination decision would impact them as opposed to Mr.
Paterno's resignation at the end of the year. However, one of the trustees told The Morning Call of Allentown that the board had no choice but to force Paterno to leave immediately to contain the growing outrage over the scandal. According to the trustee, the board considered letting Paterno finish the season with Bradley as team spokesman, but ultimately decided that would still keep the focus on Paterno.
The board also did not like that Paterno released statements on his own rather than through the school, with some board members feeling he may have breached his contract. The trustee also noted that he and many of his colleagues felt Paterno either "knew about [the abuse] and swept it under the rug, or he didn't ask enough questions.
On March 12, the Board of Trustees released what it described as its final statement on the ouster of Spanier and Paterno. It said that Spanier not only made unauthorized statements to the press, but failed to tell the board all he knew about the incident. It also said that Paterno demonstrated a "failure of leadership" by not going to the police.
The board said it had every intention of sending someone to personally inform Paterno of the decision, but was unable to do so because of a large number of people surrounding his house.
Rather than risk having Paterno learn about the decision via the media, the board decided to order him to leave immediately via telephone.
However, in late and early , court depositions by Trustees Kenneth Frazier and Keith Masser conflicted with the "failure of leadership" story. As stated by Mr. It was based upon the distraction of having him on the sidelines would have caused the university and the current football team harm. It had nothing to do with what Coach Paterno had done, or hadn't done.
Frazier's testimony  adds, "Just as I said in the case of Mr. Curly, my initial feeling was, when I first heard about this, that the facts had not been established and we needed to be careful to make sure we understood the facts. As I was in -- in that hour time period read the grand jury presentment, I reached the conclusion that given what had become public about the issues leading up to the presentment and given what was said in the presentment itself about Coach Paterno's testimony and about what the graduate student said to Coach Paterno, I felt that it would not send the right message if Coach Paterno was able to lead the football team out onto the field of play under those circumstances.
But I had reached the conclusion that, from the standpoint of what the University's values would be interpreted to be by the broader public, that what was known was sufficiently serious as it relates to child sexual abuse that it would send the wrong message about our values as a University if Coach Paterno were allowed to coach as though none of this had ever happened. Spanier remained a tenured sociology professor at Penn State, despite being stripped of his duties as president.
The board was still finalizing Paterno's retirement package at the time of his death from lung cancer two months later, on January 22, On October 16, , Penn State announced it would not renew Curley's contract when it expired in June On November 21, , trustee Kenneth Frazier announced that Louis Freeh , former director of the FBI , would lead an internal investigation into the university's actions.
The Freeh report was released on July 12, Freeh concluded that Paterno, Spanier, Curley and Schultz were complicit in "conceal[ing] Sandusky's activities from the Board of Trustees, the University community and authorities.
Exh 2F Freeh's press release was critical of all four for not expressing the same feeling toward his victim. The report was also critical of the university's general counsel, Cynthia Baldwin. In addition, the report said that the four men "exhibited a striking lack of empathy for Sandusky's victims by failing to inquire as to their safety and well-being.
The Freeh Report stated that Paterno was asked in January by the grand jury about inappropriate sexual conduct with young boys, other than the incident. He replied, "I do not know of it. In emails dated August 31, , Erickson said, "Let's go ahead and grant it [emeritus status], if Graham has already promised it," and Secor wrote, "But we are in a bind.
Apparently Graham told [Sandusky] that we would do this, he was wholly within his rights here since the policy says, 'The President may grant or deny Emeritus Rank on an exception basis. In response, Penn State's trustees announced that they accepted the report's conclusions and would implement corrective measures. Later in a footnote Bangs states "The terrifically significant disparity between the finding in the Freeh report and the actual truth is disturbing.
While the Freeh report found that Penn State had made 71 separate payments to Sandusky between , they were off by almost 85 percent, as the correct number was six separate payments". Bangs goes on to say that the error "calls into question the accuracy and veracity of the entire report".
Penn State has responded in ways such as removing Sandusky's image from a mural near the university,  and renaming an ice cream flavor which had been created in his honor. Victim One withdrew from Central Mountain High School due to bullying ,  and the boy's mother has stated that the high school did not do enough to prevent the fallout.
In January , new university president Rodney Erickson traveled for a week to speak with alumni in Pittsburgh, Philadelphia and New York in an attempt to repair the university's image. After the Freeh report's release, local organizations called for the removal of the Joe Paterno statue outside Beaver Stadium. Thus I feel strongly that the library's name should remain unchanged," Erickson said in the statement.
Steve Garban, a member of the PSU board of trustees who had stepped down as chairman since the Sandusky scandal emerged and was named by Freeh as having received but not then disseminated information about Sandusky to the rest of the board, resigned from the board following the report's release.
This made him the first board member to leave since the scandal emerged. After Paterno's ouster was announced on live television, students and non-students protested near the Penn State campus. Local police criticized the short notice from the university administration and the insufficient time to mobilize police officers from other areas as factors exacerbating the situation.
Students also held a candlelight vigil on the lawn of Old Main. The planning for the vigil began the Monday before Paterno's firing and gained steam quickly across campus.
On November 17, NCAA President Mark Emmert personally wrote Erickson—who had had the "interim" tag removed from his title on the same day—to ask him how Penn State had exercised control over its athletic program in the wake of the disclosures about Sandusky's crimes.
The letter also demanded answers to four specific questions about how Penn State had complied with NCAA policies during that time. He also hinted that he had not ruled out issuing the so-called " death penalty ", which would have forced Penn State to cancel at least the season. Although the NCAA is required to consider handing down a death penalty if a school commits two major violations within five years, it has the power to shut down a program without any preliminary sanctions in the event of particularly egregious misconduct.
On July 23, , Emmert announced the following sanctions against Penn State: The sanctions took the form of a sweeping consent decree in which Penn State accepted the findings of fact by the NCAA and waived any right to appeal the sanctions. A full release was granted to all players in the program, allowing them to transfer to another school without losing eligibility.
Discussions continued over the weekend, and the final agreement was essentially the NCAA's original proposal except for some minor concessions to Penn State. In announcing the sanctions, Emmert said that he intended the Penn State case to be "the cautionary tale of athletics overwhelming core values of the institution and losing sight of why we are really participating in these activities can occur. In a statement, the conference stated that its intentions were "not to destroy a great university, but rather to seek justice and constructively assist a member institution with its efforts to reform.
The NCAA said it was compelled to act outside the normal investigative process due to what it described as the sheer egregiousness of the misconduct detailed in the Freeh report. In the NCAA's view, Spanier, Curley, Schultz and Paterno's cover-up of Sandusky's crimes constituted "a failure of institutional and individual integrity," and thus violated basic principles of intercollegiate athletics that were over and above specific NCAA policies.
Additionally, the NCAA said that since Penn State had commissioned the Freeh report and accepted its findings, further proceedings would be redundant. Due to the deviation from normal NCAA investigative process as well as the nature of the sanctions, four trustees of the university filed an appeal of the sanctions.
Navy veteran who was elected to the board in July by members of the school's alumni association, led the trustee appeal. The letter also argued that President Erickson exceeded his authority in accepting the sanctions. However, a spokesman for the NCAA held that the sanctions are not subject to appeal. On September 24, , the NCAA announced that Penn State's scholarships would be gradually restored until the total amount of scholarships reaches the normal 85 for the year, the first year after Penn State's postseason ban.
At least two Penn State trustees, as well as several alumni, criticized Erickson for accepting the NCAA sanctions as quickly as he had. Erickson said that under the circumstances, "we had our backs to the wall," and he had no choice but to accept the consent decree since it was the only deal on offer. When Erickson learned this, he immediately started talks with the NCAA, and was able to get the death penalty taken off the table.
Erickson discussed his actions with the board later that night, and the board resolved that Erickson's actions were understandable under the circumstances. Emmert himself told ESPN's Bob Ley that the death penalty was "unequivocally on the table" as one of the possible sanctions.
However, he said, Penn State's swift corrective measures after the scandal broke out in full—including forcing out Spanier and Paterno—were significant factors in ultimately taking the death penalty off the table. He did say, however, that if Erickson and Penn State had not signed the consent decree, the NCAA would have launched a full-blown infractions investigation that would have had "an unknown outcome.
In the consent decree itself, the NCAA acknowledged that there had been some discussion about imposing a "death penalty," but noted that this severe penalty was primarily reserved for repeat violators who neither cooperated with the NCAA nor took any corrective measures once the violations came to light. However, it not only noted Penn State's swift corrective action, but also pointed out the school had never been the subject of a major infractions case before.
Soon after the scandal broke, commentators noted that civil lawsuits against Jerry Sandusky and Penn State were inevitable. A man claiming to be the previously unknown victim of the shower incident "Victim 2" stepped forward through his lawyers in July and stated his intentions to file a lawsuit against the university. His lawyers, Ross Feller Casey LLP,  also released a pair of voicemails from September  that were purportedly left for the firm's client by Sandusky.
On September 20, , Penn State released an announcement that the institution had hired the law firm of Feinberg Rozen LLP to assist in the handling of any personal injury lawsuits that could emerge as a result of the sexual abuse allegations that had been made against Jerry Sandusky. Penn State President, Rodney Erickson, stated that Penn State's ultimate goal was to settle any civil cases in a way that would not force the victims to go through the legal process once again.
The suit alleges that McQueary was fired because he had cooperated with law enforcement and would serve as a witness in the trial of Schultz and Curley. McQueary was also seeking reinstatement of his job or compensation for lost wages. Although Corbett is an ex officio member of the board of trustees, Penn State was not involved in the suit. One reason given for the objection is that there is no legal way Penn State can ensure that taxpayer money won't be used to pay the fine.
Corbett previously served as attorney general". Matthew Sandusky, the adopted son of Jerry Sandusky, was also involved in lawsuits against Penn State. While Matthew Sandusky originally took his adopted father's side when he was first questioned by the grand jury, he later revealed that Jerry Sandusky had started to sexually abuse him when he was eight years old. He was among one of the 26 victims involved in the settlement amount that was reached in October On August 16, , a man, known as Victim 5, who was sexually abused by Sandusky was the first to settle his civil suit against the university for an undisclosed amount.
Victim 6 filed a lawsuit against Penn State on January 22, District Judge in Philadelphia ruled in favor of the university, stating that Penn State could not legally be held liable for Sandusky's actions simply because he was employed there.
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The term "dating" is so commonly used that being in a monogamis relationship is rare. It is a carefree lifestyle in Florida and I think that directly applies to the dating scene.
Of course there are still couples holding hands around campus, but for the majority of the school population, I'd say, go out on multiple dates and explore their options. There are also the girls who supposedbly came to college to get their "MRS" degree, but even those girls end up realizing there is more to college than finding the "one".
College is the time to find out who you are and luckily Florida State's dating scene can help you find that out. We want you to have the best college experience, so Plus-U moved in with Unigo.
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