Still, McClintock said she has never tried to negotiate her salary, an approach that experts have increasingly said is vastly different from her male counterparts who are more likely to push for higher wages.
The emergence comes at a time when 55 percent of campus is female and far more women are enter college than men nationwide.
No freshmen have used the tool, creating a hurdle for administrators as colleges like GW face more pressure to help students land jobs after graduation.
Veterans can struggle to translate experiences in the military into points employers look for.
GW’s pool of endowed money is already smaller than most of its competitor schools. But it’s also not doing much lately to catch up, expanding by 5 percent last year.
Fifty years ago, most students commuted to Foggy Bottom for classes each day, creating an alumni base with loose social ties to GW. Now, with thousands of graduate students who spend the majority of their time off campus in online programs, GW is crafting a plan to avoid repeating history. To help more students become […]
Until this fall, GW’s only Muslim organization couldn’t afford to pay a religious leader for weekly services or to counsel members using just their student fees. Then a Ph.D. economics student named Meraj Allahrakha, who is also a devout Muslim, stepped forward.