A male unaffiliated with GW was taken into custody Friday morning after he allegedly tried to touch several females while they slept in their rooms in Thurston Hall.
Stories from the October 12, 2009, Print Edition
GW is one of the most prolific college tweeters on Twitter, according to a study released last week.
Student organizations will not see an increase in food catering costs despite a new University policy barring organizations not affiliated with GW from hosting events in the Marvin Center during the school year.
When Student Association Sen. Schwetha Shekar heard about classmates who had to stay overnight on the Virginia campus because they'd missed the shuttle back to Foggy Bottom, she decided it was something she could fix.
Legislation to protect sick college students from being dropped by their parents' health insurance took effect Friday in the midst of one of the fiercest health care debates to ensnare Washington.
As the 2010 census count fast approaches, government officials and school administrators are starting to focus on college students, who have long been overlooked as an important population group.
David Steinour, who has been serving as interim chief information officer for six months, has been named the University's official CIO, the University announced this week.
Colonial Coach, the Student Association-sponsored airport shuttle service provided around the holidays, will not be offered to students this year, SA President Julie Bindelglass announced this week.
The University has given the Student Association $20,000 to be allocated directly to students and student organizations involved in community service and service-learning projects.
With students staking out spots in Gelman Library to write papers, work on group projects and study for tests, it's clear that midterm season has arrived at GW.
The University is moving forward with plans for the Science and Engineering Complex, including a starting a search for an architectural firm to do the initial programming and giving deans fundraising goals.
A graduate student was attacked by a hammer-wielding assailant in a bathroom on the second floor of Duques Hall Friday, according to a Metropolitan Police Department report.
Cloudy skies gave way to a sea of rainbow-colored protests as thousands took over D.C. streets this weekend, rallying for equal rights and calling for an end to the "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" policy.
Two of GW's longest-serving deans will step down from their positions after this academic year, a University administrator announced Friday afternoon.
The head of GW's English department says the University's graduate English program has everything it needs to be one of the best in the country, except for one thing: funding.
A bill to allow same-sex couples to marry in the District was introduced in the D.C. Council Tuesday which, if enacted, would make D.C. the first city below the Mason-Dixon line to allow gay marriage.
Members of Greek-letter life got a lesson in etiquette Thursday night, learning things like how to properly hold a fork at the dinner table and how to sit in a chair at a job interview.
The D.C. Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon at GW celebrated its Centennial Celebration Friday night at the Renaissance Hotel Ballroom - and the brothers had a lot to celebrate from the last 100 years.
A new attraction on the National Mall allows visitors to check out the stars and planets - and not just at night.
Eric Cline, chair of the department of classical and Semitic languages and literatures, received a $15,000 grant from National Geographic this month for a potential dig in Israel this winter.
David Sedaris, an American author, essayist, and radio contributor, shared excerpts from his new untitled book, past essays, and recent diary entries in Lisner Auditorium on Wednesday night.
The chairman of the Board of Trustees joined a group of panelists Friday afternoon in the Elliott School to discuss the future of investing and how agriculture may be the way to go.
Clara Richards' summer nights were filled with tests, projects and homework; she was a typical graduate student working towards a degree. But during the day, Richards went to work - in Argentina.