Brother Cornell lasts indefinitely after a racially charged attack


The former Cornell University scholarship committee has decided to close the chapter on the school indefinitely, said Tuesday, when brothers were accused of attacking a black student by calling him the nickname of the race.

A Cornell judge was arrested in the episode and charged with a third level attack. The Itake Police Department identified him as John Greenwood, 19 on Tuesday.
Greenwood lawyer Raymond M. Schlather from the e-mail said his client “was not involved in any physical dispute.”

Nor has he committed any crime, “he added

Brotherhood, Dog Upsilon, Cornell was banned in 2016 after a long history of complaint that he had violated the school code.

The final crime of his decision was given to a suspended party, founded because the president of the fraternity was accused of sexual abuse by someone in the fraternity – he pleaded guilty to legal contact. But a group tried to bring fraternity to the campus.

The school said the Student Choir would continue the planned reconstruction in the Brethren building, and if it will take place during the 2018-1919 school year, it will be devoted to “Cornell Student Organizations in a Diverse and Integrative Student Community”.

“We appreciate this gesture of student Upsilon Cornell students to help promote healing in our community,” said the statement.

Since the beginning of the school year, the Cornell Community has shaken at least two races. Earlier this month, at least one student sang about “building a wall” in the middle of a Latin American life on campus, after school.

Sunday, Marta E. Pollack, President of the Cornell University, in a statement on the establishment of a working group “to discuss and address the ongoing problems of intolerance and intolerance at Cornell”.

“It is clear that the use of the word n and every racist or degrading language is completely unacceptable not only to Cornell, but to every part of America,” he said. “My client understands well, such a language does not only affect their values, but does not reflect the person he is.