Polls about the prevalence of sexting, lists of cheap date ideas and cheesy pick-up lines appeared next to more serious pieces like a Q&A with a police officer on dating violence and interviews with teachers who met their spouses in high school.
There were many personal essays and first-hand accounts of dating highs and lows from Plainfield students.
"It was completely unbiased, completely informative."Plainfield Schools' board had initially scheduled a disciplinary meeting with Burress on Monday, but Director of Communications Sabrina Kapp on Friday said that meeting was cancelled. 9."Because I might be facing potential disciplinary action, my attorney has advised that I not discuss the situation," Burress said in an email to Indy Star.
Allen's Facebook page was no longer visible to the public by late Friday morning, but not before Indy Star opened the post and viewed the comments.
Mays said Allen posted snippets of stories without context and the publication staff stands by its work."We didn't think there was anything to be ashamed of," she said.
The issue doled out common sense advice on meeting your significant other's parents and how to behave after a break-up, but didn't shy away from more controversial topics in defining terms like "friends with benefits" and polyamory.
Student editors said it was published to much fanfare among classmates but quickly started to receive backlash.
Both had their parents' permission and their physical contact was limited to a hug, the boy wrote.