The most important leader – University President Steven Knapp – remains notably absent from the online conversation. That hurts Knapp’s and the University’s brand.
April 21, 2014
Volume 110, Issue 34
Stories from the April 21, 2014 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Want to see which student organization won big in this year’s Student Association allocations? The SA finance committee spent weeks deciding how to divide up its nearly $1 million pool of student fees. For the first time this year, the SA decided to allocate funds based on organizations’ specific budget requests, bringing a sharper eye […]
Media Credit: Nick Rice | Visual Director
Media Credit: Nicole Radivilov | Hatchet Staff Photographer Members of the Pi Beta Phi sorority participate in the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity’s tenth annual Fireman’s Challenge, a philanthropic event.
A majority of the 300 groups that applied for a slice of the Student Association’s $900,000 pool will receive more cash next year, the result of an overall budget upswing that will mean bigger programming across campus.
In a promotional campaign called “Lean Quat-Easter” this week, DJ Lean Quatifah put 96 flash drives of his music in plastic Easter eggs and spread them across campus.
Destruction Off Campus 4/9/14 – 11:34 p.m. Case closed The University Police Department responded to a report of a bicycle seat on fire at the intersection of New Hampshire Avenue and H Street and extinguished the flame. The D.C. Fire Department also responded and issued a report for misdemeanor destruction of property. – Referred to […]
If an athlete suffers an injury during an athletic contest in which ticket sales benefit the NCAA and GW, the unpaid college student and his or her family should not have to bear the burden of medical expenses.
Even if you don’t know exactly why the Koch brothers are famous, you’re likely aware of the negative connotation their name carries. That might give you pause, and you might wonder – rightly so – the consequences of our school’s connection to them.
The University must use the results of the sexual assault survey to enact real change. It should be the first step in a longer, more expansive process – not a good-intentioned missed opportunity.