From navigating broken blenders to mildewed shower tiles, campus workers shared their experiences working for the University at a Thursday storytelling event highlighting personal narratives related to workers’ rights.
The new student group, officially established last quarter, seeks to give a voice to the immigrant community at and around Stanford.
Since January of 1977, the Asian American Activities Center (A3C), established through student-led community organizing, has supported a community of undergraduate and graduate scholars, organizers, artists, alumni, faculty, staff and friends. The A3C, like other community centers, is not a place for self-segregation – the A3C is a place for congregation, identity and intellectual development…
Students and alumni presented “25 Years: Honoring Student Activism and the Legacy of the 1989 Takeover” on Thursday, an event to commemorate the student activism that promoted multicultural integration. Organizers also hoped to inspire students to think about what it means to take over their education today.
The past few years have marked a shift towards a more decentralized approach towards psychological health. University officials have sought to make mental health services more accessible to on-campus communities that have traditionally underutilized them.
Two weeks after a column on Vietnamese dietary habits written by professor of communication Joel Brinkley prompted controversy and criticism nationally and in Vietnam, Brinkley has continued to defend the column’s substance amid a proliferation of petitions calling for an apology or even his resignation.
For the first time in their 40-plus year history, Stanford’s six community centers are undergoing a review and assessment by Student Affairs.
“We can’t just be active,” said social activist Grace Lee Boggs to a group at the Black House Community Room Thursday afternoon. “We’ve got to be philosophical activists.”