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In the final installment of the Music Beat’s top ten albums of the 2010s listicle, Timothy Dai (‘23) reviews Lorde’s sophomore musical opus and Lana del Rey’s latest sad-core hits, Kamilah Arteaga (‘22) reflects on Tame Impala’s lyrical exploration of humanity and Volume 256 Executive Editor Holden Foreman (‘20) reviews the chart-topping queen Billie Eilish:
In June, when Crossing the Line (CTL) was still listed on the Diversity and First-Gen Office's website, it was described as “a tool for promoting reflection, dialogue, empathy and authentic engagement.” But students have repeatedly accused CTL of forcing them into emotionally painful situations.
No. 18 field hockey (5-3, 1-1 America East) overwhelmed conference rival Vermont (2-3, 0-1 America East) in a 6-2 win on Sunday. Stanford matched its season-high number of goals in one game and scored a season-high four second-half goals.
No. 18 Stanford field hockey (4-3, 0-1 American East) could not overcome second-half struggles in its conference opener, falling 3-2 at New Hampshire (2-3, 1-0 America East). The loss snaps Stanford’s win streak at four games, two of which were against top-10 teams, and is the first loss to an unranked opponent this year.
After opening the season with a pair of one-point losses to top-15 opponents, Stanford has been clutch on both ends of the field. The Cardinal’s 2-1 win over the Crimson marks the halfway point of a road trip in which No. 18 Stanford (4-2, 0-0 America East) will next visit New Hampshire.
No. 18 Stanford field hockey (3-2, 0-0 America East) traveled to Brown (1-2, 0-0 Ivy League) and put on a clinic Tuesday afternoon, with five different Cardinal players netting goals in a 6-0 victory over the Bears.
One week after a 4-3 shootout loss to No. 15 Northwestern, No. 21 Stanford (2-2, 0-0 American East) toppled No. 7 Michigan (2-2, 0-0 Big Ten) in another Friday shootout. The win capped a comeback mounted by the late-game heroics of star junior attacker Corinne Zanolli and senior goalkeeper Kelsey Bing.
Update (Sept. 4): Jewelry and cash were taken in the burglary. The investigation remains active. Stanford police are encouraging residents to keep all doors and windows locked after a burglary and loitering incident were reported at separate residences over Labor Day Weekend. A burglar entered through the open window of a residence at the 900…
Stanford announced on Saturday that it has formed a tentative agreement with SEIU on a new five-year contract for the roughly 1,270 SEIU-represented workers at the University. But multiple union members have already expressed disapproval.
For a moment on Sunday, it looked as if No. 21 Stanford field hockey (0-2, 0-0 America East) would bounce back in a big way from its nail-biting, season-opening shootout loss to No. 15 Northwestern on Friday.
Though the event was scheduled for 1 to 2:30 p.m., the majority of students seeking food were lined up near the event's start time, and almost all were gone halfway through the allotted time.
While the Provost’s committee has been busy gathering data and conducting interviews to suggest a new financial structure for the Press, the Faculty Senate committee — set to report on the academic role of the Press — remains unformed nearly two months after its approval.
Amid disputes over use of the former Sigma Chi fraternity house at 550 Lasuen Mall, Stanford and the longtime landlords of the house have sued each other, court records reviewed by The Daily show.
If signed, the ban will begin seven months from the date of San Francisco Mayor London Breed’s signature. It would be the first such ban in the United States.
Santa Clara County District 5 Board of Supervisors President Joe Simitian said Stanford's multi-billion dollar proposal fails to address concerns surrounding the University’s development.
The fraternity allowed students to reside in its house without paying room and board to the University.
In alluding to recent failures in responsibility, Cook didn’t shy from calling out those closest to the University.
Undergraduate need-based aid is increasing 7.2 percent in 2019-20, Jeffrey Raikes confirmed, and the minimum salary for graduate assistantships — which include both teaching assistant roles and research assistant roles — is increasing 8 percent.
The motion follows Provost Persis Drell’s decision in April to appoint a separate ad hoc committee exploring SU Press’ finances.