A fourth candidate for SA president is running on a platform to provide additional financial relief opportunities and community-wide events.
Officials, alumni and architects involved in Thurston’s renovations spoke Tuesday about the building’s impact on students throughout its history.
Officials attribute a spike in COVID-19 cases to small social events and Greek life activity, a University spokesperson said.
As someone who suffers from a mental illness that is not depression or anxiety, I have not felt that I can speak out because it has not really been destigmatized.
The spicy roasted fresno plate ($10.35) included chicken breast, brown rice, fresno pepper sauce, pickled red onions, crispy shallots and cilantro.
Keep up on the most recent GW and Foggy Bottom news related to COVID-19 here.
The Hatchet is tracking the number of COVID-19 tests and positive cases in the GW neighborhood and across D.C. every week.
A panel of medical experts addressed common questions and misconceptions about the safety of new COVID-19 vaccines Tuesday.
Officials said summer courses will still largely be taught online, but classes that require in-person instruction or research will take place on campus.
The federal stimulus package allocated about $21.2 billion to colleges and universities based on an extensive funding formula.
The “Phase I working groups” will focus on undergraduate students, graduate and professional students, faculty and staff and academic support personnel.
Student Association elections will take place six days later than originally scheduled after the Student Court suggested pushing back the election schedule.
The Student Court declared Sunday that the SA Senate seats for the three schools within CCAS are invalid and scrapped them from the body.
Start your weekend off celebrating Women’s History Month, then enjoy a bonfire with friends and finish with a class on urban farming.
We may have just gotten some snow, but the upcoming warm weather calls for picnics and more time outside.
From book talks to film discussions, here’s a rundown of ways you can celebrate Women’s History Month every day of March.
Venture outside of D.C. for a day or weekend and explore a national park or sip wine at a vineyard.
Check out The REACH’s outdoor art exhibit, head to Arlington for a farmers market and learn how to liven up your apartment with plants.
GW should expand the pool of people who can come get tested on campus to include recent alumni, at least those who graduated in the last few years.
In commemoration of GW’s bicentennial, each member of the editorial board broke down the highs and lows of GW’s history.
We cannot continue to allow climate deniers publishing deregulatory work under our university’s name.
GW’s plan to phase out single-use plastics is a good first step, but it fails to answer a key question: By when will this take effect?
Climate deniers and fossil fuel cronies are still trading on GW’s credibility. The University needs to pick the side of positive change for our future.
Continuing legacy admissions would perpetuate a racist and classist cycle. Universities must stop considering this factor in their admissions decisions.
The 53–49 win was the first A-10 tournament victory for head coach Jamion Christian at GW and every student-athlete on the roster.
After facing a 35-day pause, an ever-changing roster and 10 canceled games, Christian said his team “earned the right” to finish strong.
If the Bonnies had failed to score in the second half, they still would have topped the Colonials, who could only muster 21 points in the first half and 20 points in the second frame.
The women’s tennis squad (1-1) bounced back from a season-opening loss to dominate Coppin State (0-3) 7–0.
The team is slated to end its season on the road with matchups at George Mason Wednesday and St. Bonaventure Friday.
Chinatown’s population boomed to more than 1,500 residents of Chinese heritage between 1930 and 1950, but that number dropped to just more than 300 residents this year. The area has a long history – by the late 1800s, the Chinese population began to grow in the District. But it wasn’t until Federal Triangle was developed in the […]
We talked with the president of First Gen United, Skye Blanks. Blanks was nominated for his work connecting first generation students during remote instruction.
For the second installment of The Hatchet’s Spring Spotlight, we talked with GW Pitches’ music directors Juliette Ghaffari and Cyrena Kokolis.
Massive road closures and the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic forced people to observe President Joe Biden’s inauguration from afar this year.
Many students have yet to meet them in person, but here’s a glimpse of some of the University’s freshmen class.
In case you’re not in the District, here are some of the sights around campus as Inauguration Day nears.
From demonstrations over racial injustice to celebrations after former Vice President Joe Biden was elected as the next president, here are some of the most memorable shots of the year.
Thousands of President Donald Trump’s supporters poured onto the streets Saturday to rally against the presidential election results.
Podcast host Alec Rich speaks with the Faculty Association president about a faculty-wide survey of University President Thomas LeBlanc’s leadership.
Podcast host Sarah Sachs speaks with culture editor Anna Boone about places to picnic in D.C. when the weather warms up.
On this week’s episode of “Getting to the Bottom of It,” podcast host Alec Rich speaks with experts about how universities across the country could be impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic.