The Daily should have stood by its coverage, but it is understandable why it gave into pressure from sources who may already dislike the newspaper.
The admissions process is meant to be a fair barometer of future college performance, not of a student’s ability to pay.
So long as administrators continue fostering school spirit and repairing the alumni relations office, they may soon see payoff in years to come.
The Crimson’s inquiry did not put people in danger, but rather showed an effort to seek both sides of the story – exactly what journalists are supposed to do.
Cutting student debt could boost the economy by enabling millions of students to spend more out of college, but some critics are justifiably concerned.
Officials need to hold themselves accountable for student complaints about the health center’s quality of care.
GW is defined by its connection to liberal arts, and officials should explain how humanities will be affected by a drastic shift in academic focus.
Students have used their right to protest speakers to spark conversations about issues ranging from Title IX policy to hate speech.
Achieving LeBlanc’s four new pillars will be difficult to assess, fix and quantify if he does not specifically state his intended direction for GW.
Panhel chapters should not look at the ban as a slap on the wrist or as a timeout but should use the semester to improve sorority culture.