Although millennials generally meet certain life benchmarks later than earlier generations did, they don’t necessarily do so by choice, new research from the Stanford Center on Longevity suggests.
Currently, a Stanford student who has been sexually assaulted must travel to San Jose if they choose to undergo the forensic examination known as a “rape kit.” The University is in negotiations with Santa Clara County to make the exam significantly more accessible.
Although anti-war activism in the Vietnam era severed many of the university’s ties with the U.S. military, the relationship between the two has seen a revival over the years. A relatively new class, MS&E 297, adds yet another wrinkle to that ongoing narrative — and one that not everyone is happy about.
After two public accusations of sexual assault were made against former Stanford English professors last week, English faculty were told to redirect press questions about the allegations to University communications.
During a cross-cultural Diwali celebration Monday night, Stanford Law School students discovered posters spreading a far less inclusive message — white supremacist group Identity Evropa had placed posters promoting “European visions of the post-catastrophic age” and “the end of idiocracy” at the law school, Meyer Green, Sweet Hall, Old Union and Tressider Union.
As students new and old alike arrived at Stanford and began returning to their academic routines over the last few weeks, many were met with posters advertising a group that they may not have even known existed.
The School of Medicine conferred its most prestigious award, the Dean’s Medal, to Sean Parker, Ann Arvin M.D. and John Levin on Oct. 24.
The newly-introduced optional humanities core currently only includes a European books track but is set to be expanded to other non-Western cultures by next year. The Stanford Review calls it “a victory for The Stanford Review and for what [they] stand for.”