Spring 2013 at Rutgers University … The moment Frisbee-wielding Rutgers student was pepper sprayed by police (15 April 2013) …The College Fix – ‘TINDER GOT ME LAID’ (APRIL 24, 2013) …

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Spring 2013 at Rutgers University … The moment Frisbee-wielding Rutgers student was pepper sprayed by police (15 April 2013) …The College Fix – ‘TINDER GOT ME LAID’ (APRIL 24, 2013) …
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Students, including Baretti, stood around burning furniture and shouted ‘RU!’ it was reduced to cinders.

Later, Baretti can be seen throwing more fuel onto a burning couch.

‘told you i wasnt kidding….MACE2FACE…#YOLO,’ she bragged on Facebook after posting the photo of herself getting sprayed.
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……..*****All images are copyrighted by their respectiv authors ……..
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…..item 1)…. The moment Frisbee-wielding Rutgers student was pepper sprayed by police at massive violent alcohol-fueled party… and now SHE’S claiming police brutality …

… Mail Online – Daily Mail … www.dailymail.co.uk/news/

. Students burned couches, drank and smoked drugs openly and fought in the street, police say

By MICHAEL ZENNIE

PUBLISHED: 00:11 EST, 15 April 2013 | UPDATED: 00:31 EST, 15 April 2013

www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2309232/Rutgers-Universi…

A Rutgers student is claiming police brutality after she was pepper sprayed in the face when officers in riot gear shut down an out of control block party near the campus of the New Jersey university.

Gina Barretti, a junior, says a New Brunswick police officer blasted her in the face because she wouldn’t put down a Frisbee. Photos show the officer spraying a crowd of students.

Police armed with riot shields, batons and fire-extinguisher-sized bottles of pepper spray marched down the block on Saturday afternoon after students began fighting, burning couches and jumping on the roofs of the houses on the block.

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img code photo … Gina Barretti, in the neon green hat (a junior at Rutgers University)

i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2013/04/15/article-2309232-194C44…

‘Police brutality’: This is the moment Gina Barretti, in the neon green hat, was pepper-sprayed by a police officers as riot cops broke up a rowdy party near the campus of Rutgers University

Facebook

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img code photo … Cleaned up: Baretti (Gina Barretti, a junior at Rutgers University)

i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2013/04/15/article-2309232-194B62…

Cleaned up: Baretti, pictured here the day after the party, tells a TV news crew about how police marched into the block with riot shields and pepper spray canisters

AP

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img code photo … Proud: Baretti (Gina Barretti, a junior at Rutgers University)

i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2013/04/15/article-2309232-194C37…

Proud: Baretti, who works as a waitress as well as studying at Rutgers, bragged about getting sprayed by police when she posted the photo on Facebook

Facebook
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img code photo … Proud: Baretti (Gina Barretti, a junior at Rutgers University)

i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2013/04/15/article-2309232-194C37…

Proud: Baretti, who works as a waitress as well as studying at Rutgers, bragged about getting sprayed by police when she posted the photo on Facebook

Facebook

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Videos taken by students show hundreds of students drinking and smoking drugs openly and taunting police cars that rolled down the block.

Baretti told Fox 5 news that she was pepper-sprayed before she even realized what was happening.

‘A cop came out with the pepper spray and was like "put the Frisbee down" and I was like "woah woah woah" and like two seconds later he was like BAM,’ she said.

Video shows Baretti, dressed in cutoff shorts, a block tank top and a neon green hat, taunting officers the first time they drove through the party and attempted to break up revelers.

More…

… Teenager ‘who killed herself after being sexually assaulted by three boys who posted pictures of attack online’ marched in Obama’s 2008 inaugural parade
… Racing fan shoots himself dead in infield of NRA-sponsored NASCAR race after argument

Students, including Baretti, stood around burning furniture and shouted ‘RU!’ it was reduced to cinders.

Later, Baretti can be seen throwing more fuel onto a burning couch.

‘told you i wasnt kidding….MACE2FACE…#YOLO,’ she bragged on Facebook after posting the photo of herself getting sprayed.
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Video: College chaos at Rutgers University block party
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video 3:31 minutes … Wild street party at US college

Police had to break up the 2013 Delafest at Rutgers University.

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Police said they had to break up 300 to 400 students from seven parties that merged into a giant block-long street of revelry.

They say students began throwing bottles and officers worried that the roofs that dozens had climbed on would collapse.

The incident comes as the Rutgers community is still reeling from the ouster of men’s basketball coach Mike Rice, who was dismissed after videos showed him physically and verbally abusing his players.
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img code photo … Out of control: Students

i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2013/04/15/article-2309232-194C44…

Out of control: Students continued to party as an officer sprayed mace at the crowd to convince revelers to disperse

mike609, Instagram

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img code photo … Chaos: Officers described a scene of 300 to 400 party-goers

i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2013/04/15/article-2309232-194C3D…

Chaos: Officers described a scene of 300 to 400 party-goers fighting, drinking, smoking drugs and burning couches in the street

You Tube

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The matter also spurred the resignations of assistant basketball coach Jimmy Martelli, university athletics director Tim Pernetti and John Wolf, the university’s vice president and general counsel.

‘It only turned into a riot when the cops came,’ Mike O’Reilly, a Rutgers senior, told the Newark Star-Ledger.

‘"I thought they were spraying water and then I realized it was pepper spray,’ said Taylor Palisi, a sophomore.

Officers said they are currently examining videos from the party to tracks down students to arrest on charges of drinking in public and disorderly conduct.

Read more:

… NJ.com: New Brunswick residents still angry at police response to block party
… Fox 5 News: Several arrests following rowdy NJ street party

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…..item 2)…. ‘TINDER GOT ME LAID’ – COLLEGE HOOK-UP CULTURE GOES VIRTUAL, VIRAL …

… The College Fix … www.thecollegefix.com/ … Edited by Nathan Harden

Original. Student Reported. … Your Daily Dose of Right-Minded Campus News …

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by AMELIA EVRIGENIS – CLAREMONT MCKENNA COLLEGE on APRIL 24, 2013

www.thecollegefix.com/post/13290

College kids don’t need bars or frat parties to find one-night stands anymore – that’s so last century.

Tinder, the latest technology-driven flirting crutch, has transferred the collegiate hook-up scene to cyberspace, where today’s 20-somethings – raised in a culture with “participation trophies” and “there’s no wrong answers” – can find possibilities for meaningless sex without fear of rejection.
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img code photo … tinder .. Alexa ..

www.thecollegefix.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/04/tinder.png

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“Tinder eliminates the hurt of getting turned down,” the company’s spokeswoman, Alexa Manteen, is oft-quoted as saying.

These Tinder-fueled one-night stands, which epitomize romance upon college campuses, have become incredibly popular. Launched in October at USC, the smart-phone application has since been “downloaded by millions of millennials” and “helped make more than 20 million matches,” the Los Angeles Times reported in March.

I’ve heard it once, and I’ve heard it again: “Tinder got me laid.”

Here’s the way it works: Tinder is a smart-phone application, and users download it and form a Tinder account with pictures taken from their Facebook profile. Next they elect a radius of 10 to 100 miles from which potential “matches” can be pulled.

Then the game begins.

Pictures of other Tinder users located within the radius appear on the phone screen. The application displays the potential match’s first name, age, and the number of shared Facebook interests in addition to photos. The Tinder player proceeds to tap a green heart button to “hot” the individual, or hits a red X to “not.” A new match appears, and the cycle repeats. When two Tinder users “hot” each other, the application notifies each of them that they are a match, and allows them to message each other. If the “hotted” individual doesn’t reciprocate the sentiment, the secret is safe with Tinder.

That Tinder is currently going viral on college campuses nationwide speaks to the appeal of such a trivial application. Tinder removes the risk of being painfully rejected, providing users only with ego-boosting affirmations of physical appearance. And because it’s based upon nothing more than “hotting” a photo, Tinder doesn’t suggest any form of commitment — catering to the commitment-phobia that runs rampant in college “hookup” cultures. It’s unsurprising that such an application is striking such a chord.

Nearly 80 percent of Tinder users are between the ages of 18 and 25, one of the company’s owners told The Los Angeles Times.

Already, a Huffington Post tech writer had dubbed the phrase “Tinderitis – or the sensation of having a sore thumb from swiping to approve or reject the faces of people offered up as potential date material.”

“Tinder has lured people in by unabashedly offering a place to do all the things we love doing online, but won’t admit to: act shallow, make snap-judgments based on looks, obsess over what people think of us and boost our egos. It’s turned passing judgment into a pastime, and people are thrilled to take part,” writes tech editor Biana Bosker on Huffington Post.

“People don’t think of [Tinder] as online dating, they think of it as a game,” Rachel Ellicott, a sophomore at Cornell University, told Bosker. “I think of it as a beauty contest plus messaging.”

The irony, however, is that in the context of college campuses, Tinder’s ability to remove the potential for rejection suffers diminished capacities. College students are frequently matched with campus acquaintances or other students from their own friend groups. When a friend or acquaintance pops up on your Tinder application, you can assume that you have likewise popped up on theirs. If you’ve hotted them and Tinder has not notified you of a match—well, you’re out of luck.

There’s also the dilemma involved when individuals in platonic relationships appear on each other’s Tinder screen. Do they “hot” or “not” their friend? If you “not” the individual, but he or she “hotted” you, they’re bound to realize that you’ve rejected them when the “It’s a match!” notification fails to appear.

Tinder also has a tendency to produce uncomfortable moments even between strangers. Suppose two people reciprocate the “hot,” but fail to consecrate their holy “matchimony” by messaging. What happens when they cross paths in the dining hall? Make eye contact in the library? Awkward!

The point is—Tinder isn’t quite as alluring as it may first seem, a fact not lost on a fair amount of college kids.

“I’m pretty sure everyone who uses Tinder views it as creepy, and I have yet to figure out why so many girls use it,” Washington University in St. Louis freshman Josh Dubin told his campus newspaper Student Life. “I think it’s just something fun to do when I’m bored or in class. … There have been occasional matches that led to conversations which have lasted as long as a month, but I’m only still talking to them in the hopes that I get a nude pic.”

Ohio State University sophomore Collin Stewart told The Lantern campus newspaper that some of his friends have promoted Tinder, but personally thinks the app is “a little bit creepy and weird.”

Likewise, Ohio State freshman Jenna Robinson told the campus newspaper she’s “scared to use Tinder.”

“What if you’re walking through the Oval or you’re at a party and you see someone who is your Tinder match?” she said.

Nevertheless, considering the application’s astronomical growth in less than a year, its propensity to stroke egos, and its support of the prolific college hook-up culture, the tech is probably – unfortunately – here to stay.

Fix contributor Amelia Evrigenis is a student at Claremont McKenna College.

CLICK HERE to Like The College Fix on Facebook.

IMAGE: Tinder homepage screenshot

Tagged as: college dating trends, hook up culture, how popular is tinder?, tinder, Tinder match, tinder on college

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