Congratulations, graduates. What you've witnessed in the last four years as students in D.C. was nothing short of amazing.
GW expansion has also included growth in the number of the administrators and staffers, which could hurt, not help, students' educational experiences.
Food trucks have become a common spectacle at GW over the last few years, as each day nearly a dozen of these vendors serve up diverse cultural cuisines and build social connections on the Foggy Bottom Campus. But food trucks are under assault by the D.C. government.
I am about to head home after spending five months in Dublin. Studying abroad has brought new friends, unforgettable sight-seeing and, of course, a lot of Guinness.
This new world sucks. But there are also many things about it that don't.
The conduct of the woman suing Eric Saidel, the philosophy department, Columbian College of Arts and Sciences and the University is akin to a man using a cigarette lighter to peer inside his mobile home’s gasoline tank to make sure it’s full.
A sexual assault happens every two minutes, according to the Department of Justice. Many of these occur on college campuses across the country, and GW is no exception.
For undergraduates securing their diplomas this week, their four-year journey began with one question: "Why GW?" Answer that application question with gusto, decisiveness and political acumen, and students could follow a graduation path ending in the shadow of the Washington Monument.
The University has a habit of keeping information under lock and key.
As new details emerge about the identities and motives of the Boston Marathon bombers, the Muslim-American community will be under greater scrutiny than it has been at any period since the 9/11 attacks.
A response from a former Residence Hall Association president.
It is easy to be fooled into thinking that the main purpose of a college education is the acquisition of knowledge.
The Hatchet’s monthly wrap-up of GW’s ups and downs.
It's clear where the University's priorities lie, and it's not in the study of the humanities.
The University must be able to promise prospective attendees that they'll have world-class instructors.
When tragedy strikes, counseling services and other campus support options come more sharply into focus. If those programs are not up to par when students need them most, criticism comes easy.
The University should consider some key changes that elevate academic integrity.
Honest advocacy from a range of students has led to some incredible change on campus.
Whether you have family in Boston or friends who were at the marathon Monday afternoon, all Americans – and even members of the international community – were touched by this event.
There’s nothing wrong with not quite knowing what remains to be achieved.
It’s essential that the library’s new leader assumes the role of Gelman’s chief lobbyist
Computer-graded essays should remain off-limits.