Full details of GW’s 10-year strategic plan draft surfaced Tuesday, proposing between $300 and $400 million worth of investments for ideas like a center for classified research and academic programs devoted to AIDS and obesity.
October 11, 2012
Volume 109, Issue 18
Stories from the October 11, 2012 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Correction appended Student Health Service will begin offering free weekly clinics for HIV testing later this month. The two-hour clinics, which will be held every Wednesday, will save students the highly criticized $25 fee, which campus leaders say deters students from getting tested. SA President Ashwin Narla and Executive Vice President Abby Bergren began lobbying […]
More than 300 men joined fraternities this year, bringing the total number of men involved in Greek life to an all-time high.
GW will pour more money into tenure-track faculty hires after at least a decade of some schools clamoring for more funds.
Athletic success depends on a healthy lifestyle. To achieve either, it takes extensive practice and dedication.
Senior Rosemary Holt clutched rosary beads and bowed her head Tuesday afternoon. Outside an F Street abortion clinic, the Washington Surgi-Clinic next to The Dakota residence hall, Holt stood with a weekly prayer group. For four years, the weekly demonstration – a gathering that Newman Catholic Student Center chaplain Father Greg Shaffer has dubbed “Rosary […]
Dark comedy will shock the West Hall Theater this weekend with the graphic and controversial play “The Pillowman.”
More than a year after mounting cameras to monitor City Hall balconies, the University is warning students they could lose access if noise and smoking complaints persist. University Police Chief Kevin Hay said the department received three noise complaints from students about other residents this year for rowdy balcony behavior. In response, signs were posted […]
It should be the role of the federal government to work to help students afford college. Under a Romney and Ryan administration, students would be treated more like the perpetrators of the financial crisis than its victims.
Hundreds of brightly dressed, sign-waving women packed University Yard on Tuesday to greet their chapters’ newest crop of members.