A GW professor was named the first recipient of a prize for whoever had the best answer to one of a series of unsolved math problems.
Foxhall residents said the neighborhood program had difficulty launching because of a lack of support from GW’s administration.
D.C. business leaders are concerned about how much they would have to shell out for an extensive paid family leave program.
Zeta Beta Tau’s national organization is due to turn in a signed lease by Monday, its chapter president said.
Officials recently expanded the responsibilities of the admissions office to not just track why students enroll at GW but why they might leave.
GW’s alcohol education office is focusing more on overall health, rather than just drugs and alcohol.
More than 250 employees worked on-site from the beginning of the weekend until Monday to serve students and help with the clearing and treating of roads.
John Banzhaf, a public interest law professor, proposed a “third ground” in sexual assault reporting that will be tested in the state of Virginia.
Liquor Law Violation and Disorderly Conduct
Foggy Bottom’s D.C. Council member Jack Evans is now leading the group that oversees the Washington Metropolitan Area Transportation Authority.
A new Student Association proposal will prevent members of student organizations to vote on their own funding.
GW’s head of human resources will leave next month to take a similar role at New York University and be closer to her family.
GW is going back to its roots with a new institute dedicated to one of George Washington’s goals: religious freedom.
Media Credit: Kiana Robertson | Hatchet Staff PhotographerBrian Liu, who will be 2 years old in March, holds onto colorful decorations at the Chinese New Year Family Festival at the Smithsonian American Art Museum on Saturday.
Media Credit: Danielle Solinski | Hatchet Designer
The resolution passed unanimously and without debate, a boon to the group’s hope that this year’s elections are less contentious than last year’s.
Twice as many scholarships, endowment funds and endowed professorships were donated to the University this year than last year.
GW received nearly $250 million in donations in fiscal year 2015, nearly triple the amount it received the year before, according to new data.
The provost’s office, which has experienced high rates of turnover over the last semester, announced it would restructure its approach to online learning.
As they face constant media coverage, researchers at the National Security Archive are uncovering new details about current issues through FOIAs.
Six high-level administrators have left the University this academic year, the highest number of departures in a single academic year in at least 10 years.
Instead of hibernating in the winter, Foggy Bottom residents said rats in the areas continued to roam the streets longer than usual because of the warm weather.
GW leaders hope new features added to GW’s online learning programs will make them more accessible for students with disabilities.
At least three departments in the school are all in the process of moving to more unified locations this year, moving out of buildings or changing floors.
GW’s political science department is publishing more books on current affairs and pushing assistant professors to publish to maintain its reputation.
The Panhellenic Association will form an exploratory committee early this semester to determine if GW needs more sororities.
An electrician who works for GW is suing the University for job discrimination, alleging that University supervisors retaliated against him after he was injured on the job.
A student leader wants to create a student group that will critique and provide suggestions for the University Police Department.
David Falk, who graduated from the school in 1975, announced the Falk Academy of Management and Entrepreneurship during an event last week.