September 29th              Meeting # 430
"Comfort Women"- victims of Japanese Military 
Sexual Slavery, an uncorrected outrage with sex 
trafficking to this day, shouts for rectification! 
Sinmin Pak, a strong advocate for women’s rights, will discuss “Comfort Women” who were victims of Japanese military sexual slavery. She estimates that as many as 200,000 young girls were trafficked from all over Asia to serve as sex slaves to the Japanese Imperial Army during WWII, and included were German females, Dutch females, and American POW nurses, who were also forced to become “Comfort Women.”
Sinmin advises that in Korea, currently there are only 27 living survivors, average age in 90s.still fighting to regain dignity and justice. She argues that the Japanese government still refuses to acknowledge “Comfort Women” were forced. Instead they claim “Comfort Women” were “prostitutes” and “willing participants”. Sinmin contends that this issue is still relevant, as sex trafficking is still happening. She argues that it was wrong back then, wrong now, and wrong in the future under any circumstances. Sinmin concludes that a strong word has to go out for Japan to acknowledge and give a sincere and unequivocal apology to the “Comfort Women”, as to effect a genuine first step in the reduction and elimination of sex trafficking.  
Roma's Pizza and Italian Restaurant
7033 Greenville Ave
Dallas, Texas
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Every Saturday 6:00 PM




Tuition $3
Sustaining the Academic Tradition of "One Fool at a Time"
Dallas Campus
Solicitation for Speakers
The Next Open Date is
October 20th
or any subsequent Saturday in the coming year
To Disquiet the Minds of the People
The original College of Complexes has been meeting in Chicago, IL, since January 6, 1951: wwwcollegeofcomplexes.org
Celebrating Meeting # 3,333 on July 11th.
Occupy Your Mind
Established Feb. 28, 2009
Weekly Free Speech Forum  
College of Complexes
The Playground for People Who Think                          
Statement on Free Speech
Our constitution and laws encourage the freest possible exchange of opinions, ideas, and information.  In part, that recognizes our worth and dignity as human beings.  To forbid us to speak our minds demeans us and makes us more like slaves or robots than citizens of a free country.  But as important as freedom of expression is for us as individuals, it is perhaps more important to society at large.
1.  Presentation by Guest Speaker
2.  Questions and Answers
3.  Remarks and Rebuttals  
     (5 minutes each / infamous)
Format:
All meeting are open to the public.  No reservations are required. The college maintains no memberhsip, and is operated on a volunteer basis.
If you would like to speak, or simply would like more information about the College of Complexes, contact the Program Coordinators 
Tom Berry tomberry1@att.net  (214) 738-3386 (cell)
Jim Peeler  jimpeeler@gmail.com  (214) 532-4452 (cell) 
and $5 Food or
Drink Purchase
Watch Videos of Previous Presentations
Please Note: Restaurant
Has Moved 
October 6th                     Meeting # 431
On “Why I ‘Identify’ With Beto O’Rourke”
Michele Valentino, Certified Positive Psychology Practitioner and Concerned Citizen, will draw from her own personal life experiences, to make a case for why Beto O’Rourke has the values, background, and skills, that are needed to usher in a new era in American politics that transcends political tribalism, Super Pac’s, and works for the common good.
October 13th                   Meeting # 432
J. Frank Norris and the Top O’ Hill Casino
Jim Gatewood, Dallas History Professor Emiratis at Richland College and best-selling author, will discuss what happened through a time when gambling and prostitution were on a collision course with J. Frank Norris’ and his fire brand old time Baptist religion. He points to a Texas historical marker that stands today in Arlington Texas at the gated entrance to the thirty seven acre campus of the Arlington Baptist College; which denotes this was once the campus of the most opulent casino in the Northern hemisphere during the roaring twenties. Jim shows that the Top ‘O’ Hill Casino was a temple of chance that sat at the top of a geological outcropping jutting a thousand feet above the valley floor below, the highest point in Tarrant County. A road winding through native oak trees protected by gated stone turreted towers, filtered out all but those who could afford the Texas no limit games of chance. He also points out that at that time in our history Las Vegas was only a dusty spot on the map of Nevada. Jim argues that Top O’ Hill Casino beckoned to the rich and famous, Hollywood stars and their producers, as well as Texas oil barons who felt fully alive only when a fortune was on the line. And there is so much more about the new rich who came to have fun and try to break the Casino’s bank, and what we can learn from why the Casino did not survive the march of time. He will also bring books for those who wish to purchase same.