Rising to the podium as Sunday’s Commencement speaker, celebrity chef José Andrés began by poking fun at his selection.
More students have accused Greek life chapters of hazing this fall, which administrators say is the result of GW’s efforts to encourage students to come forward about violations. The University has investigated at least three chapters for hazing since August, and one is facing formal charges from its national organization.
Alpha Epsilon Pi’s national organization is working with the University to sanction the fraternity’s GW chapter for allegedly hazing pledges this semester.
The department does not know when the wireless service will be restored or what issues are causing the outage, which affects wireless networks including “GW1X” and “gwireless.”
Chapter president Colin O’Brien said Friday that the fraternity’s national organization is working with GW to investigate the alleged violations. GW informed the chapter about the allegations Thursday night, O’Brien said.
Miriam’s Kitchen will launch a city-wide advocacy campaign in January to build up support for permanent housing solutions, not just day-to-day help, for many of the 3,500 who visit its soup kitchen each year and have been homeless for years.
Beta Theta Pi has suspended all chapter activities as the University investigates reports of hazing within the chapter.
GW Hospital is in talks to take control of a city-owned hospital in Southeast D.C., the Washington Business Journal reported Thursday. The city plans to turn over management – and potentially ownership – of the “chronically cash-starved” United Medical Center by next fall. That private partner could be the GW Hospital, Steve Badger, CEO of GW […]
On top of helping to serve meals and run job trainings for some of Columbia Heights’ poorest residents each week, senior Max Steininger also coordinates student volunteers. Steininger, who works at the homeless prevention group Thrive D.C., is learning the “logistical side of non-profit work” as one of 10 student leaders who work for a […]
Six out of GW’s 10 schools enrolled fewer students this fall, likely equaling millions of dollars in lost tuition revenue.