JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -- A 2010 FSCJ Welcome videohas some people outraged inthe college community.

Now, former professors are reacting to the cartoon.

"It's an embarrassment. I'membarrassed that I taught there," said retired professor Katrina Winfield-Howard.

Watching the 2010 convocation video, Winfield-Howard says she was disgusted.

"There are sexual innuendos in there, misogyny, in my drawers. I would say to my students would you like to be in my drawers in any way! I think it is shocking," she said.

Katrina taught at FSCJ for 11 years; her husband Mark taught at the school for 43.

But even with a tenure of almost half a decade, Mark Howard says he couldn't have gotten away with a video like that.

"I would have been fired summarily. Nobody can make remarks like that at an institution. I just thought it was smarmy," said Howard.

Both of them read through suspended Vice President Celine McArthur's documentation, and as a former accounting professor, Howard thinks there's grounds for an investigation.

"My conclusion from reading that is that there ought to be an external audit. An external investigation of this mess," he said.

But according to FSCJ, those questions have been asked and answered.

"Everything in Ms. McArthur's record has already been investigated. It's been a matter of public record, it's a matter Board conversation, it's been a matter of state audit. Anything that's in the letter are news and events of the past 2 or 3 years, there's nothing new there," said FSCJ Spokesman Tracy Pierce.

Pierce says that includes the 2010 video, which he says has been taken way out of context.

"If I were to visit your family reunion and take video of all of your inside jokes together, it would make perfect sense to your family in the context of your family reunion. And that's what this is --it's the inside jokes of the college that were told in an internal environment in an internal event," he said.

Though not everyone felt part of that college family.

"I think the faculty was afraid to speak up. There was a fear factor going on, it was top down management. And people had a feeling that they had to be very careful," said Winfield-Howard.