Joseph Fruscione, an adjunct professor of writing, has taught at GW for 15 years. But just before the start of every school year, he can never be completely sure that he’ll hired back. “We – like many adjuncts at the University – effectively hit reset at the beginning of each semester or school year,” he […]
March 31, 2014
Volume 110, Issue 31
Stories from the March 31, 2014 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Jacob Garber: Students critical of Commencement speaker and dorm name aren’t whining for the sake of it
It’s wrong to see these dissenters as only spoiled brats who take to Twitter when things don’t go their way. These complaints are not only legitimate, but they reveal a concern for GW’s culture. And they represent missed opportunities.
GW professors say they are increasingly trying to link up with corporations, drawing up a success story after years of stagnant spending levels.
Just eight of the 41 new faculty hired within the last five years at SEAS are women.
The finance committee debated the quality of student organization’s events this weekend as they reviewed student organizations’ budgets this weekend.
The University announced a gift of $1.15 million Friday from Former University President Lloyd Elliott’s will.
Media Credit: Sam Johnson | Hatchet Photographer More than 60 teams camped out in the Smith Center on Friday night to honor cancer survivors and remember those who did not survive their battles. Nearly 850 students took walking or running around the makeshift track, helping to raise $38,770 for cancer research, according to the organization’s […]
Administrators, trustees and faculty now need to put the governance structures in place so that the infighting and power grabs become mere speed bumps, not barriers, on GW’s path to growth.
Though he bats first in the lineup for GW (7-13) and has ignited the Colonials’ offense so far this season, “Xepo” wasn’t always picked first. He didn’t receive any offers from a Division I or II program out of high school.
The Red Cross’s annual Global Refugee Simulation & Conference, a six-hour intense and interactive hike through the woods in Virginia, shows the difficulties refugees face when fleeing their home nation amidst political and military violence. It’s representative of what the United Nation Human Rights Council estimates 42 million refugees – as of 2009 – encounter.