Jeffries said the students in attendance found the film "mostly comedic" and were "laughing and cheering. I think it's exploitative and objectifies women. Some people attended the film at UCLA and about stayed for the question and answer session that followed, said Alex Jeffries, director of the Campus Events Commission's film program. Members launched a Facebook petition, attempted to buy up tickets to keep others from attending the film and held a small prayer vigil outside the theatre, he said. The University of Maryland's student union planned to have a representative from Planned Parenthood talk about safe sex. This film would not have had a huge effect on campus. The university's decision to cancel the screening spotlights a debate -- held on several campuses where the film has been screened -- over whether colleges should be used to advertise pornography, the role of porn in the exploitation of women and the First Amendment.
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