Monday, Jan. 12 An Exquisite Future Ponder the possibility of a world with fewer honeybees at this book launch hosted by the Corcoran School of the Arts and Design. 11 a.m. Gelman Library Room 219 Tuesday, Jan. 13 Academic Success: The Do’s and Don’ts of Your College Experience Explore ways to strive for academic success […]
January 12, 2015
Volume 111, Issue 21
Stories from the January 12, 2015 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Winter break is over and it is time to get back to work.
Information from The GW Hatchet and the Washington Post.
By uniting under a board, student groups at GW that self-publish would be able to share the knowledge and skills they’ve accumulated, form a unified front to address similar problems and collectively increase readership.
The bar marks the seventh campus hub to close within the past four years, and some students and alumni say this hole will be hard to fill.
As spring 2015 dawns on us, full of new resolutions and schedules, students should act during the add/drop period and expose themselves to this debate – one that continues to rage on in the art world – by taking an art history class.
William Gwathmey, who died on Sept. 19, is the third GW student in as many years to die from a mix of drugs. Since 2011, two other students have died after using substances such as oxycodone, heroin, Adderall and alcohol.
Did the A-10 peak last year? Now that non-conference play has concluded, the league has laid the groundwork for how conference wins will be perceived nationally. The conference doesn’t look like it will match last season’s strength come March, but it should still hang in there with a handful of bids.
Though students may approach their professors for advice about a sexual assault, three top faculty members recently said they didn’t know they’re legally obligated to report the allegation, even if a student comes to them in confidence.
University spokesman Kurtis Hiatt declined to say if that decision to not release complete results was because 19 of the 30 residence halls that joined the competition last year ended up increasing water and energy use.