Allison Berke is the executive director of the Stanford Cyber Initiative, where she manages the program’s research, education and outreach work.
In a conversation in Cubberley Auditorium Tuesday evening, civil rights activist Tarana Burke discussed her activism regarding sexual assault, her experience with abuse and her path to healing as a survivor. One of Time Magazine’s 100 most influential people, she coined the phrase “Me Too” in 2006 to raise awareness of the pervasiveness of sexual assault. Burke discussed Me Too’s development into a broader movement following the 2016 use of #MeToo as a hashtag. She shared that her work to interrupt sexual violence was not only a quest for social justice, but also a personal path to healing.
In JAPANLNG 100: Reading in Japanese – a one-unit independent reading course that emphasizes academic autonomy through self-studying — each student becomes their own educator.
Alicia Garza and Carmen Perez focused on personal experiences making grassroots policy change, the importance of intersectionality in social movements and the ineffectiveness of criminalization.
The Daily sat down with James F. Moriarty to discuss U.S.-Taiwan relations, China’s political agenda and Moriarty’s personal experiences working in foreign service.
A new partnership between Stanford Libraries and The Wall Street Journal (WSJ) closed on April 17 now provides complimentary WSJ memberships to all Stanford students, faculty and staff.
Students who qualify for medical draw are able to apply for early housing assignment, before the regular draw begins.
Josie Bianchi ’20 will represent Stanford in the “Jeopardy!” College Championship alongside 14 other college students vying for a $100,000 grand prize and a berth for the show’s next Tournament of Champions. Bianchi was one of 15 finalists out of the 25,000 students who attempted to qualify for the competition.