After a year and a half of remote instruction, undergraduate students were initially apprehensive about University COVID-19 guidelines, but are settling into new routines after the first two weeks of in-person instruction.
Ranjita Chakravarty talks about acting in Netflix's "Never Have I Ever" while also working as Stanford's Internal Audit Department Director.
Despite the film’s visual and musical appeal, its story tackles too much at times, writes Rosana Maris Arias.
Stanford awarded 1,436 Bachelors degrees on Sunday morning during its first in-person undergraduate commencement ceremony since the inception of the coronavirus pandemic.
The Screen beat is celebrating Asian American and Pacific Islander (AAPI) Heritage month with recommendations from our staff writers for films and television shows written or directed by AAPI creators. Get some new picks for your watchlist below!
Since 2017, Crystal Todoroff has been instrumental in running the African & African American Studies (AAAS) program. Known for building strong bonds among the program’s community, she puts students at the front and center of her work.
Throughout the event, the writers read pieces they worked on during their tutorial, and the poise in the delivery of their stories, essays and poems reflected their dedication to storytelling.
Kimya Loder is the president of the Black Graduate Student Association and a leader in the fight for AAAS departmentalization.
We see the everyday heroes of our retail stores reflected in the NBC comedy “Superstore,” which concluded in March after six seasons of great stories and laughs.
Kimi Takesue’s tender film shows us that our elders are wise with stories to tell. Sometimes all they want is a listening ear.
Dieter, who is both a scholar and an artist, came to Stanford amid the growing fight for AAAS departmentalization and plays a critical role in the function of the AAAS program.
In spite of its illusions, the “High School Musical” trilogy captured our hearts because it covered valuable lessons like going after what we want and not abiding by prescribed notions with beautiful songs.
A University task force on the study of race recommended the departmentalization of Stanford’s African and African-American Studies Program.
“Grand Army” follows five high school students who attend the fictional Grand Army High School, taking viewers along their journey as they grapple with personal challenges as well as larger institutional and societal ones.
“Always and Forever” dragged out the trilogy’s conclusion to a cliched conclusion, which was essentially revealed in its trailer.
The Black Graduate Student Association (BGSA) pushed for Black studies during its Tuesday teach-in: “Continuing the Fight for AAAS Departmentalization.”
Snapchat co-founder Evan Spiegel ’12 and his family provided an undisclosed amount of funding for Stanford’s Black Community Services Center (BCSC) and Ujamaa House, creating a permanent source of funding for the organizations.
The series feels less like an homage to the singer, more like a pursuit of profit. It feels like an elongated version of the movie with small additions, like a greater interest in Abraham’s character and the songwriting process.