Eddie Berganza, Paid for Drinking Coffee
Eddie Berganza is listed as 'editor', but anyone who has read Graduation Day knows very well that he must have somehow managed to finagle his way into a paycheck for doing...absolutely nothing at all! There's no kind of consistency in the story itself, much less consistency with previous appearances of the characters, or logical flow of any event. As before, grasp of the characters' powers, personalities, and any semblance of common sense is completely beyond Winick.
Yet another of the Titans -- but only the female ones, naturally, we can't have someone completely powerless and uninterestingly-written as Nightwing get his bottom kicked -- gets written out, though as it's Donna we know she'll be back in an issue or two, as usual. She's the asinine go-to girl for cheap comic book death, and we all know it's never permanent. It's barely even temporary. Why do they give her funerals anymore? They should just put her in a freezer and stick a timer on the outside, at this point.
The story's non-resolution makes for a miserable and embarrassingly disgraceful end to both The Titans and Young Justice, and it's best forgotten. Just presume that Young Justice ended with its last issue, and presume that The Titans ended with Universe Ablaze, which was about a hundred thousand times superior to drek like Graduation Day.
Graduation Day is the poster child of stories that make you embarrassed to be a fan of superhero comics. It's the kind of story newcomers can read experimentally and be instantly turned off of the genre. It's the kind of story that fans hastily stutter, 'Yeah, just don't read that' when it's brought up.