This is pretty sad. We recently told you about protesters who descended on the campus of Saint Louis University.

The school caved in to their demands.

Danny Wicentowski of the Riverfront Times reported.

Here’s the Agreement that Ended the Occupation of Saint Louis University

The sit-in dubbed Occupy SLU ended quietly this weekend. By Saturday afternoon, not a tent could be found near the clock tower where protesters massed during the early morning hours of October 13, waving upside-down American flags, raising fists in the air and calling to Saint Louis University students — “Out of the dorms, into the streets!”

The movement to occupy the private, Jesuit institution kicked off last week’s “Moral Monday,” and by that day’s end more than 50 people had been arrested in a series of protest events around St. Louis. On October 18 protesters and school officials agreed to end the sit-in. In a written statement, SLU president Fred Pestello attributed the end Occupy SLU to “many intense hours of outreach and conversation” with protesters and other community activists.

Here’s what the school agreed to:

1. Increased budget for the African American Studies program.
2. Increased financial aid resources for retention of African American students at SLU.
3. Evaluation of SLU’s current scholarship programs to better serve African American populations.
4. Additional college prep workshops for students in the area’s most disadvantaged school districts.
5. Establishment of a K-12 bridge program, including summer programs, in the Normandy and Shaw neighborhoods to help increase number of college-bound students from neighborhoods in those areas.
6. Establishment of a community center.
7. Mutually agreed upon commissioned artwork.
8. Development of an academic Center for Community and Economic Development.
9. Create of a race, property, and inequality steering committee.
10 SLU sponsorship a national conference on racial equality.
11. Appointment of a Special Assistant to the President for Diversity and Community Empowerment
12. Establishment of a diversity speaker series.
13. Bi-weekly meetings with an inclusive group, including the president, to continue to advance the University’s efforts to address inequality and poverty in our community.