That’s right, someone from the fashion heavens has performed a great miracle upon those confined to shamefully slipping on their sheepskin boots in the privacy of their rooms.
March 2, 2015
Volume 111, Issue 29
Stories from the March 2, 2015 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
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Updated: March 2, 2015 at 2:58 p.m. Media Credit: Kiana Robertson | Hatchet Photographer Comfy Tree, an entrepreneurial marijuana education venture, held its Cannabis Academy conference over the weekend. The event focused on bringing together local cannabis entrepreneurs in a workshop atmosphere. Above, Rico Valderrama promotes his clothing company, Phone Homie, to two conference attendees.
Bobby LeWarne, a 6-foot-1, 190 pound right-handed pitcher in his third year at GW, didn’t have his best stuff against Niagara on Friday afternoon.
Disorderly Conduct Shenkman Hall 2/19/15 – 12:22 p.m. Case closed Two homeless individuals were involved in a verbal altercation with one accusing the other of hitting him in the nose. The Metropolitan Police Department responded but neither complainant was cooperative and as a result both subjects were barred and sent on their way by the […]
More dialogue between students and GW’s facilities operators might help prevent the next early morning fire drill or heating outage. At least, that’s what Residence Hall Association President Ari Massefski hopes.
Now that the possession and private use of marijuana is legal in D.C., member Charles Spirtos and president Nick Watkins are joining the race with campaigns focused on changing GW’s policies.
GW will offer a fellowship to Native American students from California starting next spring that will help cover the costs of spending a summer working and studying in D.C.
The University will delay rolling out parts of its decade-long strategic plan, setting back transformational programs officials hoped would boost GW’s presence, after missing its revenue target this year.
Those who don’t frequent the G Street building should care for the sake of caring – to demonstrate that they’re allies. Most students here will never know the experience of walking into a classroom and not seeing anyone who looks like themselves, or of living in a building with few people from similar backgrounds.