According to the California Highway Patrol (CHP), there were several traffic accidents related to last Monday's demonstration, some of which involved property damage and minor injuries.
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Stanford's national champion Women's Water Polo got off to a stellar start to the season, picking up wins in international and preseason play.
Johnny Dawkins' squad used identical 21-point performances from fifth-year seniors Chasson Randle and Anthony Brown to easily dispatch Arizona State.
Despite continuing its recent trend of trailing at halftime, Stanford pulled out solid wins against Southland opponents UCLA and USC.
After dropping two straight matches, Stanford men's volleyball returned to its winning ways against Cal State Northridge, taking down the Matadors in five sets.
Such success stories won’t be echoed everywhere. On a planet with 7 billion humans and counting, wild places are necessarily eroding in the face of human need, despite the activism of conservation interests. For every bird colony fenced by a first world nation, millions of acres of rainforest will be cut down in developing countries. For every bird colony fenced by a first world nation, millions of acres of rainforest will be cut down in developing countries.
Aimee Trujillo and Johnathan Bowes
Super Tuesday columnists Aimee Trujillo ’15 and Johnathan Bowes ’15 reflect on last week’s State of the Union. Both columnists fault Obama, but from different perspectives. Trujillo suggests that while Obama has much to be proud of, race relations were notably missing from Tuesday’s speech. Bowes, on the other hand, chides Obama for digging into his progressive agenda rather than focusing on working with the newly elected Republican majorities.
“We need to be thinking about theater in re-imagined ways in order to ‘break’ how we perceive American theater, because American theater is white, conservative, heterosexual [and] male-dominated.”
Will this year’s Opening Night films prove to be breakout hits? Only time will tell.
Quick-witted and exceedingly personable, MFA student Kristine Stolakis ‘15 is the kind of woman that you could wind up talking to for hours. Fortunately for Stolakis, this attribute has been utterly critical in her chosen line of work: documentary filmmaking.
Do scientists watch movies about their field differently than other people? To find out, I sat down with three Stanford Ph.D. students.
Here is a list of five directors who, over the years, managed to distinguish themselves among the fierce competition at Sundance and went on to become some of the top names in modern American cinema.