The best way to make GW known for top-notch teaching is for the University to value professors’ individual areas of interest and let them structure courses around it.
April 14, 2014
Volume 110, Issue 33
Stories from the April 14, 2014 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
The woman who the Washington City Paper called an “empty suit” does not look ready to tackle the city’s lack of affordable housing and failing public school system.
GW will use the 10-page survey on sexual harassment, stalking and dating violence to help mold resources for victims of those crimes. The effort to better understand sexual crimes on campus is part of GW’s recent campaign to encourage students to come forward about sexual assault and prevent future incidents.
GW will rely on new online degree programs to make up for the loss of tuition revenue from fewer students seeking graduate degrees.
The Charles Koch Foundation donated more than $100,000 to support research fellowships in the GW School of Business and to the University’s policy center in 2012, marking one of the largest donations to a university that the billionaire-backed organization gave that year.
Big questions remain in GW’s negotiations with the Corcoran Gallery of Art and its design college as talks between the schools are delayed until April.
Carolyn remembers her friend walking into her room in Thurston Hall one night in September with $200 in cash and a few local pot dealers’ phone numbers – both courtesy of a man she met through a website called SeekingArrangement.
GW won the first two games of the series – the first after a late six-run burst and the second in a traditional pitchers’ duel in which sophomore Jacob Williams allowed just two hits through eight innings.
Counseling will become a permanent fixture of the Mount Vernon Campus next fall, officials announced Monday, as part of an effort to bolster mental health services for a campus where three students have died in three months.
It took months for junior Silvia Zenteno to feel comfortable talking about her rape and she never reported it to police, but this winter she spoke in front of the D.C. Council to advocate for a sweeping sexual assault bill in the hopes that a fear of MPD will no longer keep victims from reporting their attacks.