September 18, 2005

nietzsche is dead


Verse XIII of the Swingin' Hit "I'm a Crusty Old Fart Complaining About Kids Today"

Having given more than four years of my life to the student newspaper at the University of North Carolina - and crediting most of my future success to said paper - I feel pretty damned qualified in bitching and moaning about what has become of the Daily Tar Heel.

Last week, one of their columnists, a venomous right-wing guttersnipe named Jillian Bandes, wrote a piece saying that she wished every Arab coming near an airport would get a cavity search, being "sexed up" as they did so. Go ahead and read the article, I dare you. [Oops, it's not there. This has replaced it. Anyone in the comments section find it somewhere? Yes! Thanks, Mr. The Budster!]

After an unusual uproar, the editor of the DTH fired her ass, not for being a racist asshole, but because she'd taken quotes out of context and misled her subjects as to her true intentions. It being a slow post-Katrina news cycle, Yahoo! picked up the story, and then the columnist fired off one last salvo in which she gives a shout-out to her Wiccan God of Venal Cruelty, Ann Coulter herself.

Now, we can get into racial profiling all you want: as an American with a heart, I feel as though none of my fellow countrymen should bear an unfair burden in our democracy, but as an American with a brain, I understand the end-game of racial profiling is a bunch of old Norwegian women with bombs. This girl's article is reptilian hatred being sold as common sense, and it's not even particularly original.

No, I would like to step back a little bit and say what I hate about this shit: it's bad writing.

The editors of the paper should have smelled this car-fart for what it was: a naked attempt at stirring up controversy, and one girl's pathetic lunge at the scraps of right-wing chaff being discarded by the likes of Coulter and Michelle Malkin. One may hate Coulter and Malkin, but at least they're effective conduits of essentially evil misinformation; most of what I read on that DTH page scans like decongestant instructions.

I know how college moves at seven times the speed of the real world, thus everyone in Chapel Hill is sick of thinking about the Brandes brouhaha, and no doubt Jillian herself will use the publicity to land herself a coffee-fetching job at the conservative thinktank of her choice.

But the mediocrity of what used to be the brightest beacon of college journalism continues unabated. You may laugh and make deeply unoriginal "old jokes" about my perceived curmudgeonliness, but the Daily Tar Heel spawned Pulitzer Prize winner Ed Yoder, 3-time Peabody and 10-time Emmy winner Charles Kuralt and, of course, Jeff MacNelly started his comics career there (and then won three Pulitzers).

In my day, the late 80s to early 90s, we were helmed by Jean Lutes - Doctor Jean Lutes to you - who would have NEVER allowed such claptrap to get near her paper. David Surowiecki was taking pictures (and would go on to capture the most horrific moments of 9/11), and current Nation reporter Matt Bivens was editing my column. Future professor at Utah State Brian McCuskey was writing on Tuesdays, now-Hollywood-writer Jim Rash had Thursdays, and they let me have Wednesdays. God, the Dream Team we had: Bill Yelverton, Laura Pearlman, David Rowell, Jennifer Wing, Mondy Lamb... these were people who recruited for and ran a paper that won basketfuls of awards every year.

Yes, the current DTH is run by 19-year-old kids. You know what? We were fucking 19 years old too, and didn't let it get in our way. I've held off criticism for many years, first because I have WAY too much love for the DTH in my heart to wish any ill will, and secondly, because in college, the advice - or opprobrium - of older alumni is about as welcome as herpes simplex 3.

The only reason I bother is because that little student newspaper, tucked away in the virtually-windowless anus of the student union, gave life to every creative dream I've ever had. For a few short years, it gave me - a dorky, friendless, virginal violin player - as much social power in a major university as someone on our basketball team. It let me indulge in exorcising my past and gave me the confidence to dare string words together for a living.

The pinch-hitting DTH editor writes that this column "sparked an outrage that could be quantified as the largest in our history." Oh how wrong you'd be. Forget the Vietnam War - the biggest scandal in DTH history occurred twenty years ago this week, when the editors put a quote by Nietzsche at the bottom of the paper: God is Dead.

What followed were thousands of letters to the editor, entire classes being overtaken by Nietzschian philosophy, liberals throwing water balloons at the crazy groups of galloping Baptists in the Pit, parents threatening to take their kids out of school, and calls for the student newspaper to be defunded. As a silent, brooding, scared freshman, I was stunned that so much dialogue had opened up a floodgate of opposing philosophy. I was IN COLLEGE and it was AWESOME. I ran to the DTH and signed up to report on anything they wanted. My first piece: the return of Halley's Comet.

Get better, Daily Tar Heel. Some other silent, brooding, scared freshman NEEDS you.

Posted by Ian Williams at September 18, 2005 11:52 PM
Posted by: Bud at September 19, 2005 12:34 AM

Here's a link to the original column:

They were right to revoke her "License to Jill," but the DTH staff's clumsy handling of the situation came off a lot like kowtowing to the god of PC.

Speaking of which, why don't I remember the "God is Dead" uproar?

I'm guessing alcohol had something to do with that. That was truly a semester of "laissez les bon temps roulez."

Speaking of which, I forgot to mention: break out the Pepe Lopez -- I finally graduated.

Posted by: Laurie from Manly Dorm at September 19, 2005 5:03 AM

Congratulations, Bud!

Hey Ian, do you know there whereabouts of Pete Corson? Wasn't he a Chi Psi as well? We were in UNITAS together, and I loved his cartoons.

Speaking of which, remember when Julianna and I were in the first ever year of UNITAS in Carmichael Dorm? And I helped create the now defuncted UNITAS 2. . . anyway, from what I can tell from the UNC website, that program has gone down the toilet as well. And that is too bad. It was quite a cutting edge program. . . multicultural living/learning before anyone even heard the term "multicultural" (and before all the backlash began!)

Just face it. Carolina was never the same after our generation of folks left!

Posted by: Just Andrew at September 19, 2005 5:19 AM

LFMD - shoot me an email to and I'll get you Pete's email - he's in Atlanta, working for the paper there and was married in April.

Also, not to trivialize a great blog entry, but the main thing I got out of it was that I had forgotten the name Mondy Lamb - good gravy did I have the hots for her. She was a freshman, I was a Junior - dinner a couple of times and a movie or two, but I guess I wasn't her type, sigh.

Posted by: Reader at September 19, 2005 6:06 AM

It's a stupid column and a stupid opinion, but do you really want to censor it? Where is the line drawn? At least we know that there are people who think like this.

Posted by: Tanya at September 19, 2005 6:58 AM

I considered myself sort of a satellite writer for the DTH for several semesters - I wrote mainly for the Arts & Enertainment desk. So, while I don't have the visceral connection that Ian or others do, I still consider the DTH as part of my collegiate experience. Heck, my most stand out articles were my review of "Tombstone" and an article on gourmet cooking. Pushing the envelope, eh, T??? LOL

I don't think the general decline in the quality of writing/editing/content of the DTH is solely an ailing of the the DTH. I think it's a malaise that's spreading to many, many, many media outlets throughout the nation. Perhaps we've seen the retirement/aging out of the post-Watergate boom of reporters and editors. And their only replacement are folks who just don't feel the need or committment to the role of watchdog that the generation before did? Who knows.

Regardless of the cause, it's a disease whose symptoms are cropping up in many different facets of our way of life. The sheer ballsiness of one George W. unchecked is just the most obvious.

Posted by: Greg from Winston Dorm at September 19, 2005 7:31 AM

Mondy lived in Winston Dorm, by way of Asheville. I believe her full name, Mondamin, means "earth nugget". She is beautiful and smart. Great combination to have for any woman, if you ask me.
Pete works for the AJC in Atlanta and can be spotted occasionally at The Cheyenne Grille for the big Carolina games. Didn't he do the cartoon of Bobby Hurley as Bart Simpson?

Posted by: Joe at September 19, 2005 8:04 AM

I guess Jillian isn't familiar with Martin Niemoller's most famous piece, is she?

Posted by: CL at September 19, 2005 8:41 AM

>>>And their only replacement are folks who just don't feel the need or committment to the role of watchdog that the generation before did? Who knows.

Wrong...there are fewer newspapers in existence now, and thus, fewer newspapers to hire journalists, and thus, each journalist has a lot of responsibility.

Think back to Watergate. Do you remember, in the movie, where Woodward and Bernstein were also running out every day to do their police beat and cover school board meetings? I don't think so. They were given the time to cover Watergate. TWO journalists.

Now, assigning two guys to one story for that length of time and losing them on so many other stories is not easy because there are fewer newspapers...and less competition.

Daily newspapers are merging, and if there are fewer reporters around to compete and call sources, less information gets out.

This is not, of course, the problem with the North Carolina student paper - I'd guess this is an incident that happens at all papers. I went to the U of Penn and we always had some political column or other that would really piss people off.

So I doubt this is a sign of a decline in journalism or the responsibility of an individual journalist. If the newspapers today aren't uncovering Watergate, it may be that there aren't enough of them to do it.

The public, of course, can help the media out by pointing out what they are doing wrong and writing letters to the editor, and giving tips to journalists. But you'd be surprised at how few make the effort.

Newspapers don't work in a vaccuum. I'm always reading screeds against "the media" and about what they aren't covering all the time on people's blogs, but I wonder if those same people take the time to e-mail their thoughts to newspaper editors. It's a productive thing to do.

Posted by: Bill at September 19, 2005 9:12 AM

I am a former DTHer from 1987-1990, and I consider my time spent there as one of the best experiences of my college years. "BUDGET, FPG!" still brings back strong memories -- I loved those daily meetings with the desk editors, figuring out what stories should lead the next day's edition. I left on bittersweet terms, after losing a campus-wide election for editor in the spring of 1990. Thank god they changed that system...although the campus often got it right, with the likes of Jean Lutes (who was editor when I started at the paper at the business desk, "breaking the news" that Gumby's pizza was coming to town).

Anyway, like Ian and some others who commented here, I loved the DTH and the opportunities it presented me and the friends it introduced me to. And I'm sorry to hear that its quality has perhaps declined.

"The duty of the press is to tell the truth and raise hell." -- Mark Twain (and the backside slogan of a late 1980s DTH sweatshirt).
(rough paraphrase -- 15 years after the fact)

Posted by: J.Boogie at September 19, 2005 9:39 AM

So much for liberals and freedom of speech.

When someone writes a conservative piece, they get fired and the liberals seem proud of it.

Unless you tow the party line and pump out some NPR/Daily Kos/NY Times left wing piece, the left-wing fascists want you silencecd. Ian once again shows his true colors.

Posted by: scruggs at September 19, 2005 10:20 AM

So much for conservatives and basic reading comprehension. Though it is clear Ian isn't a big fan of her column and racist commentary, it seems his focus is ultimately on Miss Bandes writing ability and delivery above and beyond the content.

Also, Miss Bandes portrayed her subjects' views inaccurately by quoting the individuals out of context, and should have been canned whether she is a supporter of the Heritage Foundation or of the ACLU. If some reporter interviews me and asks me what my favorite color is, say I respond: "I love red, red rocks, I wear it every day no matter what people think." If, the next day, my quote appears in an article about the crips and the bloods and wearing red or blue or whatever shows your support of them, I think I'd be grumpy. She obviously asked them about racial profiling in general, not if they were for searches to the point of personal violation yet that's what she makes it seem in the article. Let's have a little bit of journalistic integrity here.

Posted by: eric g. at September 19, 2005 12:48 PM

As a DTHer on the State & National Desk during the Sharon Kebschull era, I have to say this is sad. To hide behind the First Amendment is beside the point; I agree with Ian---this is just crappy journalism that shouldn't have seen the light of day. The fact that writing like this wasn't published during our day is a testament both to the writers and the editors. I'd love to hear Sharon's or Jean's take on this situation. And the fact that the current staff wouldn't let its editor step down is less a stirring tale of loyalty than a tacit admission that no one else is willing to step up and ensure that dreck like this doesn't appear on the back page again.

Posted by: ducky at September 19, 2005 1:00 PM

"toe" the party line.

spell-check the vitriol.

Posted by: Anne D. at September 19, 2005 1:13 PM

IMO as an editor, I agree that this piece needed heavy work (rewrite, editing) before it saw the light of day. But I think condemning a young student columnist for her purple prose (that stupid "sexed up" quip etc.) is a bit absurd. This is not Maureen Dowd we're talking about; it's a kid writing for a college newspaper.

Taking potshots at student journalists is easy. Is it really important enough for a long blog rant? Go after the big guys who mess up. There are plenty of them.

Posted by: kaz at September 19, 2005 2:59 PM

i think this is a great topic for a blog entry, especially because examples that aren't set early (professionalism, fact-checking, basic grammar), often aren't set at all. and that kind of sloppy writing and lack of critical thinking is becoming a pervasive and detrimental part of our culture.

last night, i heard victor navasky, the publisher and former editor of "the nation," speak about point of view in journals of opinion. and, what seems most salient to me is that writers should profess the context of their comment. as the philosopher max otto wrote: “Let us remember that even Plato wore spectacles, and that if he or any absolutist ignores or repudiates this fact, it only makes him careless of the kind her wears.”

so, it's not so much that columists write conservative or liberal pieces and catch flak, it's that they often publish in journals or papers that purport to have no bias or subjectivity. and, in this case, there was a clear bias. this is not the view of a moderate and thoughtful person. a real examination of racial profiling would do more for the greater good than a blathering opinion parading as a thought piece.

Posted by: cullen at September 19, 2005 3:26 PM

I concur concurrently with many comments, but I valiantly and objectively tried to prepare myself to respond to the article by projecting/flashbacking as a STUD, I mean student. That said,

1. The writing really sucked. I'd be more pissed about that than the fact that it was a warped-arse opinion, especially if I was reading it on the can in some nether-world basement campus privy like Hill Hall or a Woollen shit-sweat box. (BTW, I can't tell you the number of times "Wednesday's Child" accompanied my bowels' howls. That's readership man.)

2. I can read b/w the party and panty lines enuff to know that on some level, this attractive chica thinks she and her in-your-face take on this soberingly serious subject is so HOT. It's snot, and so is Ann Coulter.

3. She called W "Bushie". That's fucked up. And what the hell does 'embrace the race' mean? Inquiring minds want to know.

Espouse the vows.

Posted by: scott cherry at September 19, 2005 3:28 PM

Sorry, try this URL. Hark the sound..

Posted by: Matt at September 19, 2005 4:04 PM

"...this is the product of ignorant readers, not my writing."

If she can transform her politics she might have a future with the New York Times. Taking quotes out of context is business as usual for Maureen Dowd.

Making things up isn't exactly unknown at the Grey Lady either.

As seen on a T-shirt:

Nietzche: God is dead
God: Nietzche is dead

Posted by: david at September 19, 2005 5:54 PM

How come the downsizing in journalism, CL?

‘as much social power in a major university’ Something about absolute power corrupts... what was that again? Wink.

The Miami Stupid, was vapid from what I recall, and I worked there, but it was the nations oldest college newspaper.

Posted by: david at September 19, 2005 5:59 PM

‘saying that she wished every Arab coming near an airport would get a cavity search, being "sexed up" as they did so’
She should have been fired. Violation of their amendment rights. The same amendment that protects us all from discrimination by race, gender, sex, and / or relgious preferences.

Many people forget that last part.

To paraphrase Archie Bunker, ‘A bigot is a bigot. It’s only OK to play one on TV.’

Posted by: CL at September 19, 2005 8:09 PM

>>How come the downsizing in journalism, CL?

A few conglomerates are buying and merging the newspapers. Wherever you're from, think of how many newspapers there were there when you were a wee kid, and think of how many there are now.

Now, as for why THAT is, I'm not exactly sure. Too much money among too few publishers?

Posted by: Samuel B at September 20, 2005 8:38 PM

How can your DTH roll call leave out Jason Torchinsky? He put the "fun" in "funniest man alive."

Posted by: Ian at September 20, 2005 11:08 PM

Absolutely. I'll add Torchinsky, Gribster and Bill Taggart in there with some of my DTH heroes.

Posted by: david at September 21, 2005 1:46 AM

Happened here in San Francsico. There were two, er, ahem, papersand a bunch of free rags. Now there is one, er, ahem, paper, and a bunch of free rags.

“Now, as for why THAT is, I'm not exactly sure.”
Happens in every industry sector. Business buy other business in order to expand or dominate a market, and then kill them off. Adobe, Aldus. Adobe, Macromedia. Those are just big players. Countless small frys too. Small business owners (creators of blog software) need to sell to get out from a cash hungry personal company debt. They accept golden handcuff deals and find that they hace to watch their baby die. Occasionally there are some sucess stories. And sometimes babies that are incubated get spun off in divestitures.

But, I had not realized this was hitting journalism. But, of course it has.

Posted by: Kim at December 25, 2005 9:31 PM

Just to join in on the pompous but honest nostalgia three months too late, I remember the overwhelming feeling that working at the DTH was an enormous responsibility to our fellow students and the "University community," despite the fact that we rarely stopped laughing (or working) and had the most kick-ass parties on campus. We knew we were doing something extraordinary, with the most extraordinary group of people we'd ever have the pleasure of working with; the joy and intensity of that experience has never been equalled for me - it was truly a labor of love for all of us, I believe. Not that we didn't have our share of royal fuck-ups, but we tried so hard - remember the measles outbreak? or the giant DTH newspaper heist? or the battles over being gay in the Student Congress? or even the birth of the Carolina Review . . . Did we just take our job more seriously then? God, I'm getting so freaking old.
By the way, even WXYC has an alumni list - too bad we don't all do a better job keeping up with each other. Will Lingo is Editor-in-Chief at Baseball America, Kristen Gardner Lingo is a lawyer in Raleigh, Mike Berardino is a columnist for the Florida Sun-Sentinel, Donna Leinwand covered the tsunami for USA Today, and Jim Surowiecki writes a business column for The New Yorker and his second book is getting rave reviews. Anybody else out there doing amazing things we can catch up on?

Posted by: Ian at December 25, 2005 9:50 PM

Hey, which Kim is this?

Posted by: Kim at December 26, 2005 9:29 AM

Hey Ian - it's me, Kim "What is Truth?" Edens (now Kim Stepno), not that pretty, tall blond Kim whose last name I now fail to remember. I have followed your successes from afar since I saw a Newsweek column sometime during grad school, and just chanced upon your DTH diatribe the other night. Glad to see you're doing so well. That first baby is always a revelation, and yours is beautiful, as are Bill Taggart's (checked out his blog too). Was I hallucinating, or is Sharon Kebschull really writing cookbooks now? And did anybody happen to check out Kevin Martin, new Bush FCC Chairman, former UNC SBP and once upon a time really-bright-guy, squirming in front of a Senate Subcommittee trying to defend his employer? Who would have guessed? Don't know if you remember Grant Parsons, but I think he quit the N and O to head the American Motorcycle Association. And Stacey "the man" - is he still at the DTH? Oh, the paths where life leads us. Forgive me, but I'm currently obsessed with "Where are they now" because my 20th hs reunion is right around the corner and I'm feeling old and waxing nostalgic. If you talk to anyone else from the good old days, tell them I said "hey," as only kids at Carolina did.

Posted by: Ian at December 26, 2005 10:34 PM

Kim Edens, yes indeed! I actually have a picture with you in it.

You have kept a finger on way more DTH alums than I, and yes, it's pathetic there's no updated list of where everybody is. That would rock in several ways, given the Dream Team we had back then.

Last time I was at the DTH two years ago, Stacey was still here. I can still hear his voice booming over the copier fans...

Posted by: Kim at December 27, 2005 12:26 AM

I have a gallery of photos of U-deskers from "DTH Election Central" one year, and every time I come across it I crack up. And did you come back for the 100th anniversary? Now, THAT was a party - Jill Gerber, Jo Fleischman, Grant and Charlotte Parsons, Matt Bivens, Jean, Will, Kristen, Pete - I think I have a picture of all of us in Kristen's apartment with you in it. Damn, those were good times.
And not to be too obvious, but it certainly wasn't Stacey's voice that I remember about him most :} I still dream about his "dead cooked pig" in magic barbecue sauce.
Maybe I can check out how Bill Burton set up his WXYC alum list and do one for us - think anyone would be interested? Or am I the only one clinging pathetically to the past? My life hasn't exactly been boring since then, but that was still the coolest group of people I ever had the pleasure of working with - or probably ever will.
Anyway, love the blog, and feel free to e-mail me if you can. I'll share pictures of my family -husband Norm, two beautiful daughters, Emma and Lily, and my other two kids, Petunia (our dog) and Rose (my horse). Life has been pretty good to us, huh?

Posted by: Lisa Reichle at January 20, 2006 10:11 AM

I am The Daily Tar Heel's business manager, and I worked there as a student in the mythical late '80s/early '90s (long live Omnibus). We have an Alumni database created around the DTH centennial birthday, but most of the people listed above are not in it. If you or anyone else would like to receive/contribute to the DTH AlumNotes newsletter, email me at Please pass the word to each and every DTHer you know, 'cause Kevin, Stacy and I would love to hear from all of you.

Posted by: Justin McGuire at March 24, 2006 7:20 PM

Well, this thread is probably long dead and buried at this point, but ...

Ian, I'm a little hurt that I, a fellow Chi Psi and former DTH editor, didn't get a mention. Four years of my life and I'm completely forgotten.

Ah, just kidding with ya.

It was a blast to read all this stuff. The DTH truly was one the great experiences of my life.

Posted by: Ian at March 24, 2006 8:19 PM

Scoops, you were not forgotten!

Posted by: Justin McGuire at March 24, 2006 8:31 PM

Good to hear.

Hope all is well with you, Ian.

And fuck dook.

Posted by: helene cooper at April 10, 2006 12:33 PM

okay, i am coming into the game late and this thread is long dead, but i just stumbled on ian's piece and now all my memories of the dth have come crashing back: two in particular -- being jealous cos grant parsons was a way better writer than me and that freaking "god is dead" line at the bottom of the paper that ian writes about! i was on the state and national desk but my favorite dth memory is chaining myself to a shanty on south lawn to try to get carolina to divest, and then unchaining myself and going to the dth office to write the about conflict of interest.....

Posted by: Ian at April 10, 2006 2:21 PM

Helene, you did that with Dale McKinley, no doubt...

Posted by: Kristen Lingo at May 10, 2007 11:41 AM

Hi Ian --
Google is a wonderful thing -- so glad I ran across this. Working at the DTH was way better than anything I've encountered in real life so far; guess that's kind of sad but I'm okay with it. I've got pictures from those days too -- one of my favorites is Jean in her office posing with Kevin Martin. Someday one or both of them will probably pay me not to make it public. Hope all is well with you Ian. Every time I hear "Electric Avenue" I think of you.

and Kim Edens, if you see this I wanna talk to you -- it's been too long.

Posted by: jen at June 7, 2007 11:04 PM

Zombie thread still lives!

Chance insomniacal google explorations brought me here... serendipitous is more like it, as this has been a merry trot down memory lane. I can't claim any DTH connection besides loyal readership and enjoyment; however, I was heavily involved in the anti-apartheid movement at UNC throughout my undergrad years. I know Dale McKinley well, but for the life of me cannot remember anyone in our midst who was named Helene. You'd think you'd remember all your chain gang shantytown buddies...

Ye gads. For that matter, I don't even recall chaining ourselves to the shanties -- seems like when the whole thing came to a head we sat inside, quite civilly disobedient, while the physical plant workers came to demolish them. Then of course the police pulled us out and carted us off.

Actual chaining I remember in the administrative offices in South Building, specifically Susan Erhinghaus', whom I recall being rather, erm, *grumpy* about the whole scene.

On the upside, though, we all learned a bit about the underrated joys of bondage. And the university did eventually divest.

By the way, I also remember the "God is dead" maelstrom, as well as a clever spoof of it Peyton Reed did on STV that fall.


Posted by: Randy Basinger at August 7, 2007 9:36 PM

Wow - dead blog? 2 years old and still dragging people in here. For those who did anything at the DTH from late 80s to early 90s, this was a stroll down some good times and pleasant memories. And it is amazing what people are doing now. Found it Googling Mondy Lamb after I saw her in a news piece and she is a spokesperson for the Wake County SPCA - still bra burning and saving the world. Good stuff.

Posted by: Tom Parks at July 22, 2009 11:20 PM


Yes, Will Lingo edited my first story at the DTH. I still remember him moving my attributions to the ends of sentences. What a time.

Love to all, even Ian, you old sourpuss :-)

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