In an already taxing system for reporting sexual assaults, the University needs to allow a support network to flourish. Forcing alleged victims and perpetrators to go into hearings alone makes the process unnecessarily arduous, as a sophomore pointed out to The Hatchet last week.
January 21, 2014
Volume 110, Issue 22
Stories from the January 21, 2014 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Media Credit: Mikaela Moschella
To innovate and change the world, sometimes you have to make enemies. That truth should be on full display come Commencement day.
More than two dozen students will fly to the Winter Olympics next week, entering a country plagued by travel warnings from across the world.
Creek’s resurgence gives GW a backcourt boost with nagging injuries of guards Joe McDonald and Kethan Savage. McDonald has dealt all season with a hip injury – one that could require surgery after the season. Savage, meanwhile, just suffered an ankle sprain that has him day-to-day.
Higher education experts say the efforts to expand college access – in GW’s case, helping out with college preparation in low-income D.C. schools and partnering with more community colleges – likely won’t make much of a dent.
The number of thefts in residence halls has remained around 88 for the past two years, even after the University spent $1 million to upgrade several dorms to electronic locks.
No freshmen have used the tool, creating a hurdle for administrators as colleges like GW face more pressure to help students land jobs after graduation.
A study pinpointing 5,800 gas leaks across the city spotted several on campus.
It’s not your typical conversation in a synagogue, but it shows why Sixth and I is booming as a cultural hub for both the Jewish and D.C. community. Over the past year, it’s packed its pews when National Public Radio hosts with thick-rimmed glasses held talks and even as indie rockers Deerhunter hit the stage.