– On Nov. 12 between 5:15 p.m. and 6:30 p.m., a theft occurred in the Goizueta Business School room 304. An individual left his Ray Ban sunglasses in the room at around 5:15 p.m. When he returned at 6:30 p.m., the sunglasses were missing. The sunglasses were valued at $90.

– On Nov. 15 at 1:43 a.m., officers responded to Longstreet-Means residence hall regarding an underage student under the influence of alcohol. A female student said she was drinking at Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity house. The student was not transported to a hospital.

– Between Nov. 12 at 2:50 p.m. and Nov. 13 at 7:30 a.m., a student’s wallet was stolen during her time spent at the Robert W. Woodruff Library and Einstein Bros Bagels. The student realized her wallet was missing and that fraudulent charges were on her credit card. The fraudulent charges were made at Cox Hall. The incident has been turned over to an investigator.

– On Nov. 14 at 2:43 a.m., a dispute occurred between three students and a taxi driver. The students were getting a ride to Eagle Row. When the students got in the vehicle, the driver gave the price of the ride. When the vehicle arrived at 4 Eagle Row, the driver said the cost of the ride was $15.25, and the students told him that they had agreed to $3 per person. The report was provided for the taxi driver.

– On Nov. 11 at 8:38 p.m., Emory Parking Enforcement filed a complaint that someone was trying to remove a boot off a vehicle on the fire lane outside Harland Cinema. When officers arrived on the location, the student had taken the boot off. The student returned the boot to the parking office, but it had been damaged. The student said he removed the boot because he did not know what to do at the time. The student has eight tickets and two boot warnings. Campus Life was notified.

– Compiled by Crime Beat Writer Brandon Fuhr

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The Emory Wheel was founded in 1919 and is currently the only independent, student-run newspaper of Emory University. The Wheel publishes weekly on Wednesdays during the academic year, except during University holidays and scheduled publication intermissions.

The Wheel is financially and editorially independent from the University. All of its content is generated by the Wheel’s more than 100 student staff members and contributing writers, and its printing costs are covered by profits from self-generated advertising sales.