Events happening at GW this week.
September 30, 2013
Volume 110, Issue 11
Stories from the September 30, 2013 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
I’m calling on Student Association leaders to embrace a larger vision than quixotic attempts to fight for more study and recreation space. Julia Susuni, you and your administration should take on national student debt.
Unless donations continue to pour in, University progress will slow. And that’s institutional suicide. To incentivize giving, administrators should double their efforts to increase financial aid programs for current and future students.
Maybe the program is better represented by the green dollar sign that the green leaf. But practically speaking, that’s not such a bad thing at all.
Thurston Hall, the wonderland of freshman year parties and hook-ups for generations of GW students, welcomed back its past residents Saturday during Alumni Weekend – sparking tales of the good, the bad and the crazy from the 50 years GW has owned the building.
The student organization Fossil Free GW is pressuring administrators to pull investments away from oil giants such as Exxonmobil, Shell and BP so that the University does not profit off the release of carbon emissions known to cause global warming.
The annual Crafty Bastards fair, displaying everything from handmade pottery and jewelry to upcycled clothing, would have been just another arts and crafts show in Brooklyn, said the former winner of the Project Runway who often sells his goods there.
Two consecutive top-three finishes at the Atlantic 10 Championships. A gold medal at last year’s conference tournament. Two straight coach of the year awards. That is the story of the women’s rowing team’s recent successes. Under fifth-year head coach Eric Carcich, the Colonials have made huge strides, including their best result at the A-10 Championships […]
Rachel Brown, assistant provost for University Career Services, said she wants to see 30 percent more interactions with employers this year, which includes site visits, on-campus recruitment events and postings on GWork.
A network aiming to connect more than 100 senior citizens living in Foggy Bottom will launch Tuesday after two years of planning.