Prompted by Kumar’s denial of tenure on March 30, “What is Intellectual History?” questioned Stanford’s commitment to global intellectual history.
On Feb. 29, OpenXChange will launch a month-long, five-part discussion series about diversity in feminism titled “What’s My Feminism?”– the latest installment of in its year-long effort to promote conversations about issues of national and global concern.
Undergraduates will choose from a wider variety of housing options this spring, as a student-initiated outdoors-themed house is scheduled to open in Suites next fall.
At the corner of Searsville and Fremont Roads is a dirt pathway bordering acres of cultivated land. Lining the pathway are budding perennials – lavender, manzanita, rosemary – leading up to a covered greenhouse-like structure where farm educator Patrick Archie sits at a table discussing the day’s agenda with fellow farm staff.
Next fall, Stanford will expand its undergraduate residence offerings with a new humanities-themed dorm in Manzanita Park.
Along Pasteur Drive sits a collection of rectangular four-by-ten gardening plots portending the promise of new vegetation. This marks the site of one of two new BeWell Community Gardens—the other located on Lane B—built to replace the Stanford Community Farm.
John F. Powers, president and chief executive officer of the Stanford Management Company (SMC), announced plans to step down in 2015.
Aubrie Lee ’14 found herself stuck on the second floor of Cummings Art Building. She had taken the elevator up to her class and planned to take the elevator back down afterwards–that is, before the elevator broke. She sat in her wheelchair, unsure of who to call. She tried the Diversity and Access Office, who rerouted her to a different number.