1996: With the introduction of house randomization, the strong black presence in the Quad dissipates, leading students to turn to groups like the BMF.
1998-1999: The BMF acquires an official shield and motto.
2000: The BMF experiences internal strife as the executive board is re-elected four times. Three board members are forced to resign.
2001-2002: Jason Young ’03 transforms the Celebration by acquiring corporate sponsorships.
2004: BMF takes a political turn with Vote or Die, curricular review response, and Darfur divestment campaign.
2005: Seven-hour community service requirement established for all members. First AIDS Summit happens.