The Hatchet became my first “thing” in college. It was the first organization I truly felt that I was a part of, where I felt welcome, where people took me under their wings.
The sheer volume of reading we are expected to intake makes it impossible to understand all of it – and as such, any technology that can help us out is much warranted.
Law school applications were down, and the GW Law School was faced with two choices: Admit a smaller number of students, or increase the student population to keep the money flowing in. It chose the greater of the two evils.
Higher education is ever-evolving – even professors will tell you so. The Hatchet’s opinions editors asked a series of professors what they’d like to their children and grandchildren to learn as they navigate through college.
The good: GW’s real estate. The bed: Goodbye, CapMac.
As the final batches of high school seniors come to campus before they decide to whether to apply, I wonder what impression an applicant leaves with after spending only a day at the University.
Parent fundraising hauls and student negligence
Thumbs Up: D.C. unity amid chaos One could assume that the recent federal shutdown would hit the D.C. government the hardest. The city can’t spend its own tax dollars with congressional approval, after all. But D.C. has been getting through it largely unscathed. With the support of D.C. Mayor Vincent Gray, the D.C. Council passed […]
For the GW community, the Navy Yard tragedy struck particularly close to home. An alumnus and a parent of two former GW students were among those who died. And other victims were transported to the GW Hospital to receive emergency treatment.
Finding hope in coordination between GW’s counseling centers, but concern in GW Law School’s possible degradation of admissions standards.