Palo Alto restaurants that traditionally rely on Stanford's student population for business have struggled to keep up with expenses in recent months. As some students prepare to return to campus in January, businesses are gearing up for increased demand as well as heightened case rates.
If you click pause at the split second right after redshirt sophomore Real Woods pins his opponent down, right before he springs up to pound his chest in victory, you might be able to see the tattoo on his upper back peeking out of his cardinal singlet. It’s a W, symbolizing Woods, the family name, struck through by two linked diamond shapes, representing sacrifice.
Professors voiced unease about Stanford’s response to a Trump administration executive order on diversity training, pressed for clarity from Stanford regarding how and if the University will ensure compliance with the order in the future at a Monday panel.
Stanford joined an amicus brief supporting a legal challenge to a Trump executive order on diversity training on Tuesday.
The provost said that the message, which prohibited mentions of systemic racism in diversity training, was sent in error.
The Graduate Student Council (GSC) plans to survey graduate students in April about drug misuse in April. Councilors said data from the survey could help guide future policy and improve student safety during the meeting on Wednesday night. The University conducted a similar survey of undergraduate students in 2019 to learn more about how students…
The memo, which drew swift backlash from professors and alumni — some of whom alleged that its restrictions went farther than the executive order required — was prematurely made public and has since been taken down, according to a University spokesperson.
It is unclear whether the subsequent fundraising efforts will have any impact on the University’s decision to cut the program, however.
The ASSU realigned its investments based on the values of the student body.
This report covers a selection of incidents from Nov. 4 to Nov. 10 as recorded in the Stanford University Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) bulletin.
The Graduate Student Council (GSC) passed a resolution encouraging Stanford to permanently unhouse Greek organizations, joining the Undergraduate Senate, which passed the resolution last week. The vote comes amid calls from students and student organizations to abolish Greek life at Stanford.
The Undergraduate Senate voted unanimously to pass a resolution that encourages Stanford to unhouse Greek organizations following a discussion that lasted nearly two hours. Members of Abolish Stanford Greek, who authored the resolution, and multiple fraternity and sorority members attended the meeting to lobby the senators to support or oppose the proposal.
The Graduate Student Council (GSC) and Abolish Stanford Greek discussed asking Stanford to permanently unhouse Greek life organizations. The council will make a final vote next week.
SUDPS has arrested four suspects on account of four separate thefts.
The Graduate Student Council (GSC) unanimously passed a resolution recommending that the University give community associates (CA) and resident associates (RA) access to voluntary training programs on naloxone, a medication that can treat emergency narcotic overdoses, during their annual training.
The Graduate Student Council debated a resolution that would recommend all RAs and CAs undergo mandatory naloxone use training.
Stanford researchers are conducting inpatient and outpatient clinical trials of Regeneron’s REGN-COV2, an experimental “antibody cocktail” administered to President Donald Trump after he tested positive for COVID-19. Some noted that many of the newest drugs Trump has access to are still being tested in clinical trials and are unavailable to most COVID-19 patients.
This report covers a selection of incidents from Sept. 29 to Oct. 5 as recorded in the Stanford University Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) bulletin.
According to GSC representatives, a new DHS policy could endanger the education of many Stanford graduate students by threatening their visas and putting them at risk for deportation.
Chambers, a technology fellow at the ACLU of Massachusetts, kicked off the Public Interest in Technology (PIT) Lab's 2020-21 speaker series.