It’s irresponsible to focus on the big picture without considering the day-to-day aspects, which, when mishandled, often fall hardest on students and faculty.
February 2, 2015
Volume 111, Issue 25
Stories from the February 2, 2015 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Total graduate enrollment declined across departments, which means the University didn’t make its projected revenues for the first half of the fiscal year, Provost Steven Lerman and Executive Vice President and Treasurer Lou Katz wrote in a letter to faculty last week.
While college hoops may be one of the toughest sports to play as a visitor – the formula for RPI counts a road win as 1.4 wins and a road loss as 0.6 of a loss – an experienced GW squad that’s starting five upperclassmen was expected to better maintain its composure in hostile territory.
Almost a quarter of female freshmen respondents said they don’t feel safe on campus at night, according to the results released this week. One in five of the graduate students surveyed said the same.
Change certainly has come to define the world of college sports, but so has D.C. The site of the NCAA and A-10 meetings was no accident, and as the District becomes an increasingly important destination for NCAA administrators, GW is getting a front-row seat.
GW will expand sexual violence training for all parts of the community, honing in on specific groups like Greek chapters and female upperclassmen, the University’s top sexual violence prevention official said.
The behavior listed in the survey included making sexual jokes, sending sexual pictures or asking for a sexual favor. About a quarter of undergraduates said they had experienced unwanted sexual behavior during their time at GW.
Media Credit: Katie Causey | Hatchet Staff Photographer Students lined up all day Thursday to buy freshly baked cookies at Captain Cookie and the Milkman for the store’s grand opening in the Shops at 2000 Penn.
All new GW students could be required to learn how to respond to an instance of sexual violence by as early as this summer, Student Association and Students Against Sexual Assault members said.