In the wake of the Trump administration’s new executive order on immigration, Stanford is reminding all community members to register their international travel plans with the University so that the school can contact them if needed over spring break.
At a Monday town hall, Stanford President Marc Tessier-Lavigne and newly appointed Provost Persis Drell outlined an upcoming community-wide initiative to articulate Stanford’s vision for the future.
The lawyer, whom Stanford previously kept on retainer for students navigating the University’s sexual assault adjudication process, spoke critically about the University’s Title IX process to the New York Times.
Traffic, sustainability and staff housing emerged as key worries at a forum inviting community feedback on Stanford’s vision for campus development through 2035.
“One in Five: The Law, Policy, and Politics of Campus Sexual Assault” will be offered as a regular course in the Feminist, Gender and Sexuality Studies department next winter quarter.
The University argues that it did all in its power to deal with a serial sexual assault offender, especially given an early victim’s reluctance to pursue a formal investigation.
Former students say Stanford offered them therapy money to drop federal complaints about sexual assault cases – allegations the University disputes as misleading.
During its December meeting, the Board of Trustees heard presentations on the “strengths and weaknesses” of Stanford’s three schools serving both undergraduate and graduate students. Members also approved various construction projects.