The University will begin construction this summer on its most expensive residence hall – a massive $130 million building that will merge three halls in the center of campus.
October 22, 2012
Volume 109, Issue 21
Stories from the October 22, 2012 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Students will be able to rack up points for free meals at J Street starting this month. GW is one of a dozen schools with Sodexo dining that will offer student customers rewards through a smartphone app called QBOT, designed to list coupons and alerts about sales. Director of Campus Support Services Nancy Haaga said […]
The President Condominium, the only non-GW building along a chunk of I Street, has for 71 years watched the University spend hundreds of millions of dollars razing and erecting new buildings.
Thousands of students and their families gathered Saturday to see three-time Grammy award-winning band Train rock out for two hours at the Smith Center.
There’s no doubt registering to vote is a confusing process, especially for college students who live away from home.
An award-winning actress, the House majority leader, an NBA star and HIV/AIDS activist and the U.S. attorney for Massachusetts are among the candidates for honorary degrees this spring.
Monday Foreign Policy Debate Watch the third presidential debate with live analysis from Washington correspondents like NBC News’ Richard Engel and Foreign Policy’s Susan Glasser. Jack Morton Auditorium – 8 p.m. Tuesday Chemical Risk Assessments Discuss policies that could improve safety procedures for chemical use in a workshop hosted by the Trachtenberg School of Public […]
A new cafe will bring a Parisian twist to The Shops at 2000 Penn next month. The old-fashioned French eatery PAUL Bakery will move into Foggy Bottom Nov. 15, the company’s president and CEO Philippe Sanchez said last week. The cafe, known for its pastries, crepes and sandwiches, will seat nearly 80 customers, becoming the […]
When students taking online courses turn in assignments, professors often are left to guess about who is really submitting the work – a potential hole in the University’s efforts to curb cheating, the academic integrity chief said.