A community college student in New Hampshire has found a new way to raise money: to put anonymous students on an anonymous “mystery” assignment.
The assignment was part of an initiative that took place last month.
Student Josh Koval wrote that he had an assignment that he needed to write about a mystery that he was about to take on.
I was writing a paper on a case of someone who had been convicted of killing a child.
The subject matter was extremely personal to me and I had been looking for an outlet to tell the story.
It was a story about a murder in a rural community that was connected to the death of a child who lived with the family of the defendant.
My students and I were able to find a couple of people to help us and write a paper for it.
The paper had a very simple story that could be understood by anyone who knew the person involved.
When the paper was finished, the students wrote a note to the paper’s editor and told him they had gotten a note from a person who they believed to be the paper editor, who had said he had a job for the paper.
They also asked that the note not be shared with anyone else, and they wanted the editor to write a note about how they would not share the story with anyone but them.
The editor responded that he could not do this.
Josh then wrote another note saying that he would not give his name to anyone.
On Monday morning, Koval and two other students wrote to the editor of the paper saying they were taking on the mystery assignment.
The editors did not respond to Koval’s and the other students’ letter, and no one from the paper has responded to The Huffington Post.
One of the students told The Huffington View that they found the assignment to be very interesting and thought it would be a good opportunity to put their name to the story and help raise money for the school.
He said he wanted to help out a local community college with a paper he was writing about and that the assignment was a great opportunity to do so.
“This is something that would never happen to me,” he said.
According to Kravitz, he had no idea that the person he was helping would be anonymous and had never received any kind of payment for writing the paper or for taking on an assignment.
“The person that I was writing the note to didn’t know that I’d been a student at the college,” he told The HuffPost View.
“He was doing a little research on a certain paper I was working on and got the wrong information.
The mistake he made was that I would not be paid for writing it, and the college would not receive any money for it.”
He said that the people who he thought were his college classmates were actually the administrators and faculty members who he was supposed to help.
“It was really a complete misunderstanding,” he explained.
“It was just a complete, horrible misunderstanding.”
The anonymous assignment was the result of a collaboration between the students, Kravoy, and one of their professors, and it was completed on the day that the paper would be published.