By a margin of less than 0.5 percent — 19 votes — in the final count, Erica Scott ’20 and Isaiah Drummond ’20 were elected Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) executives over Kimiko Hirota ’20 and Bryce Tuttle ’20.
At only 34.3 percent total voter turnout, the election saw only half of undergraduates participating, and only 21.9 percent of the graduate student population — numbers lower than last year’s 57.4 percent and 34.1 percent, respectively.
Today, I saw an upsetting tweet that my running mate Kimiko Hirota shared in 2018 for the first time. As a member of the Jewish community and a supporter of the existence of the state of Israel, I was deeply hurt. The quoted tweet was clearly anti-Semitic. From the allusion to the violence of the…
With Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) elections just over a month away, candidates spent the past week attempting to make it on the ballot. By the end of the petitioning period, 53 out of 54 candidates — all candidates except the Sophomore Class President slate Cedro Corn — had gathered enough signatures. However, their efforts underscored…
In its 19th meeting, the 20th Undergraduate Senate discussed overhauling the Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) election process to add a filing step to the petitions process.
Emperor Palpatine’s most recent bid to seize control of the ASSU Undergraduate Senate was thwarted last Friday by Senator Rodolfo Salazar ’21, who defeated Palpatine in a lightsaber duel.
On Saturday, the Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) Elections Commission announced the results of the 2018 race. Included were winning slates for ASSU Executive and junior and senior class presidents, as well as candidates elected to the Undergraduate Senate and the Graduate Student Council.
Not on the list? Next year’s sophomore class presidents.
Following an article published by The Stanford Review on the first day of the Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) elections, Students of Color Coalition (SOCC)-endorsed ASSU Executive candidate Michael Ocon ’20 denied allegations that he is affiliated with, and has received funding from, the conservative nonprofit Turning Point USA (TPUSA).