Tuesday night, there was little real discussion about how the candidates would implement their platforms during either the presidential or executive vice presidential debates.
March 23, 2015
Volume 111, Issue 30
Stories from the March 23, 2015 issue of the GW Hatchet. View a PDF version of this issue.
Faculty Senate members say they are concerned that long-awaited changes to faculty’s guiding bylaws could be rushed through approval this spring.
Does being an Student Association outsider really help you bring a fresh perspective to the organization, as many candidates this year say?
Theft Gelman Library Starbucks 3/4/15 – 7:33 a.m. Case closed The University Police Department responded to a report of a theft of a popcorn bag from Starbucks. After officers located the subject, the store manager requested the subject be barred. – Subject barred Liquor Law Violation Monroe Hall 3/4/15 – 4:37 p.m. Case closed UPD […]
Monday, March 23 Foggy Bottom’s Civil War Encampment Explore student Nicholas DiNella’s interactive website that explains what some of Foggy Bottom’s historical sites might have looked like during the Civil War. Noon The GW Museum and The GW Textile Museum Women’s History Month: The Uplift Project Bedazzle a bra to raise awareness for breast cancer […]
The Colonials brought back a win and a loss from their conference-opening series Sunday, topping the Hawks 2-1 in the first game and falling in a fruitless game of catchup 6-0 in the second.
How to improve mental health services on campus topped most presidential and executive vice presidential platforms this election cycle. But some of their plans are already in the works.
After setting a program record for the most wins in a season and preparing all year for a shot to play on a national stage, the Colonials cruised to their first NCAA Tournament appearance since 2008. But GW’s moment in primetime was short-lived.
Experts say college men more often engage in riskier behavior than women and may be less likely to ask for help with mental health issues.
Ideas laid out by the six candidates have the most overlap, as well as borrowing from existing programs, in recent history, student leaders say. Out of the combined 42 platform points announced by candidates, just 14 ideas propose a new program that either doesn’t already exist or isn’t in the works.