I don’t think a pandemic will ever be pleasing to remember. But, perhaps, the person you were then, the things you did and thought about, will be.
Whether on the subway in New York or on a bike on campus, the appearance of law enforcement in my periphery is never welcome and often unnerving. I know I’m not alone in this. Further, I know I’m among the most privileged given my relatively rosy encounters with cops. This worries me more as I consider the future of housing at Stanford.
In search of clarity and something like inner peace, over the past few months I’ve picked up and put down the question beneath this meteorological cancel culture dialectic: How can (thinly, should) we engage with media created by cancellable people?
Enlightenment came in an unfamiliar outfit, though — she looked a whole lot like guilt.
When we narrativize our lives not only do we build a cohesive identity and aid our self-understanding, but we also become more intelligible to our peers and community writ large.
When I read last week that a majority of Republicans believe the 2020 election was stolen, the fact that they and I “just don’t see things the same way” was an insufficient conclusion to the debate, writes Zora Ilunga-Reed.
Senators discussed bills related to campus speaker events, the Stanford Honor Code and Veterans Day.
Her legacy lives on at Stanford in the Anderson Collection as well as in a variety of books and other printed materials donated by her and her late husband, Harry “Hunk” Anderson,
Elam is Stanford’s third vice provost for undergraduate education and has held the position for a decade. He will continue to serve as the vice president for the arts and the senior vice provost for education.
Sylvia Colt-Lacayo ’23 chose to attend Stanford in part because of the University’s efforts to make the campus more accessible. The ability to attend parties on the Row and access at least the first floor of most dorms was important for her.
The student identified as “Basil” has been given a first-name pseudonym, since they requested anonymity for privacy reasons. Additionally, the student identified as “John” asked that his last name be kept anonymous for privacy reasons. “There are few spaces for cis gay/bi men on campus. We party here.” That was the original title of an…
The 22nd Undergraduate Senate passed its first bill to reform Senate’s standing committees’ bylaws. Senators also discussed a new bill introduced by Senator Jonathan Lipman ’21 which would request that the Hoover Institution be included in the Inclusion, Diversity, Equity and Access in a Learning Community (IDEAL) dashboard.
The bulk of the third meeting of the 21st Undergraduate Senate was spent discussing a bill that would reform the current standing committee system of the Senate, which organizes senators into specific committees focused on various issues. The meeting itself was kicked off with a half-hour closed meeting between senators and Financial Manager LoMo Phillips…
A few weeks ago, I went to an Earl Sweatshirt concert with a couple of friends at The Regency Ballroom in San Francisco. After enduring one opener who was too drunk to rap on beat, I was looking forward to finally seeing Earl. But, to my dismay, the next silhouette that slowly came into focus…
During the meeting, Senators voted on and unanimously passed two pieces of legislation, one of which confirmed Saturday’s preliminary election results. Additionally, two new bills, regarding campus free speech, were introduced and the bill on electoral reform, introduced at the last Senate meeting, was further discussed.
With elections on the horizon, Tuesday night’s Undergraduate Senate meeting began with ballot testing. Senators then introduced and discussed two pieces of legislation and passed one other bill.
A record number of candidates are running for Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) this spring. With elections just over four weeks away, The Daily surveyed candidates for Undergraduate Senate, Class President and Executive to learn about their lives at Stanford. Out of the five slates for Executive, six slates for Class President and 43…
Zadie Smith kicked off this year’s Presidential Lecture by reading an essay from her most recent work, Feel Free, about the style of popular culture known as “camp.”
In a meeting characterized by tension between the Undergraduate Senate and Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) executives, the Senate discussed three bills, one of which was passed.
Widespread confusion over the powers of the Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) Financial Manager marked the 22nd meeting of the Undergraduate Senate on Tuesday night.