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Wrong Jonathan Desnick?

Jonathan Desnick

Student

Yale University

HQ Phone:  (203) 785-7026

Email: j***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Yale University

333 Cedar St

New Haven, Connecticut,06510

United States

Company Description

Yale University, a preeminent global university founded in New Haven, Connecticut in 1701, consists of three major academic components: Yale College, for undergraduate liberal arts; the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, offering advanced degrees in 73 depa... more.

Find other employees at this company (37,495)

Web References(6 Total References)


www.durangoherald.com

That was bad news for Yale freshman Jonathan Desnick, 19, of New York City, who bought 700 blue vuvuzelas with a big Y printed on them to bring to the game.
I think it would have been a lot of fun, said Desnick, who declined to say how much he paid for the horns. Desnick said he still planned to sell the horns at the tailgate for $6 each. Yale student Jonathan Desnick demonstrates how to use vuvuzelas in his dormitory building Friday at Yale University in New Haven, Conn. Desnick bought 700 vuvuzelas for the football game between Yale and Harvard today, but Harvard has banned the plastic horns.


www.durangoherald.com

That was bad news for Yale freshman Jonathan Desnick, 19, of New York City, who bought 700 blue vuvuzelas with a big Y printed on them to bring to the game.
I think it would have been a lot of fun, said Desnick, who declined to say how much he paid for the horns. Desnick said he still planned to sell the horns at the tailgate for $6 each. Yale student Jonathan Desnick demonstrates how to use vuvuzelas in his dormitory building Friday at Yale University in New Haven, Conn. Desnick bought 700 vuvuzelas for the football game between Yale and Harvard today, but Harvard has banned the plastic horns.


www.pascoguide.com

Yale student Jonathan Desnick demonstrates how to use vuvuzelas in his dormitory building on the Yale campus in New Haven, Conn., Friday, Nov. 19, 2010. Desnick bought nearly 700 vuvuzelas after hearing Harvard's student government had asked for a ban on the horns at the upcoming NCAA college football game between Yale and Harvard, saying the annoying horns would be a distraction to the football team, the band and alumni. (AP Photo/Jessica Hill)


www.timesunion.com

Yale student Jonathan Desnick demonstrates how to use vuvuzelas in his dormitory building on the Yale campus in New Haven, Conn., Friday, Nov. 19, 2010.
Desnick bought nearly 700 vuvuzelas after hearing Harvard's student government had asked for a ban on the horns at the upcoming NCAA college football game between Yale and Harvard, saying the annoying horns would be a distraction to the football team, the band and alumni. (Jessica Hill / AP) Desnick bought nearly 700 vuvuzelas after hearing Harvard's student government had asked for a ban on the horns at the upcoming NCAA college football game between Yale and Harvard, saying the annoying horns would be a distraction to the football team, the band and alumni. (Jessica Hill / AP) That was bad news for Yale freshman Jonathan Desnick, 19, of New York City, who bought 700 blue vuvuzelas with a big Y printed on them to bring to the game. "I think it would have been a lot of fun," said Desnick, who declined to say how much he paid for the horns. Desnick said he still planned to sell the horns at the tailgate for $6 each.


www.yaledailynews.com

Jonathan Desnick '14, founder of the "Yale Vuvuzelas Against Harvard" movement and creator of a 74-member Facebook group by the same name, ordered 700 custom-made horns for The Game out of his own pocket.
Desnick expressed disappointment at Harvard's decision to outlaw the South African horns in an interview Tuesday night. Desnick said he is selling the vuvuzelas to promote school pride and "level the playing field." "I recognize the vuvuzelas would've been annoying, but the positives outweighed the negatives," he said. "I never thought of them being banned." He said he was only been able to sell around 50 vuvuzelas for $6 each before the ban took place, and could not make a profit after his initial investment. Desnick said he still plans to sell the horns to students who ask for them, and has decided to give all money from vuvuzela sales to charity.


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