For students like Josh Cobler ’20, the world of academic and career possibilities that Stanford offers can be difficult to navigate. When becoming a doctor or a lawyer or a software engineer doesn’t feel quite right, simply knowing there are other jobs out there isn’t completely reassuring.
Editor’s note: The following article contains references to self harm and suicide as a result of homophobia that may be troubling for some readers. In 1970, Maud Hanson Nerman ’71 published an anonymous op-ed in The Stanford Daily titled, “Adjusting to Gay Life.” After trying and failing repeatedly to convince herself she was straight, Nerman…
Marissa Cassar, a front desk employee at the Stanford Shopping Center SoulCycle, says she notices “a good amount of students, especially Stanford students” coming into the cycling studio.
Stanford professors and representatives from EarthRights International and the Accountability Council gave a panel discussion Tuesday on the Feb. 27 Supreme Court decision in Jam v. International Finance Corporation.
Martin Hellman, electrical engineering professor and adjunct senior fellow for nuclear risk analysis with the Federation of American Scientists, released a report this week in collaboration with the federation calling on U.S. citizens and policymakers to take a wider view of global issues. Hellman argues that, in an era of weapons of mass destruction, terrorism and climate change, American national interests are closely connected to “global security.”
Due to both visitor complaints and concerns about tree health, Stanford’s grounds management eliminates a number of caterpillars each year.
Amanda Calabrese ’19, Greta Meyer ’19 and Elijah Zenger ’19 are on a mission to create a more comfortable, more sustainable, leak-free tampon. Their idea, which originated in the “Technology Entrepreneurship” class last fall, quickly gained attention from professors and funders, and will, they hope, turn into a marketable product soon.
Two years ago, noise from parties on the Row would wake up political science professor Clayton Nall’s infant child at two or three in the morning. Despite Nall’s short commute, says his wife Marina Gruver: “We hate it here.”