Last Wednesday night, the informal cycling group Stanford Pavement Pursuit hosted its final “underground” bike race of the year. Very few Stanford students have been able to witness and participate in the group’s quarterly races, according to its group members, since knowledge of events has only been spread by word of mouth.
After considering nine final candidate names in the renaming of Terman and Jordan middle schools, the Palo Alto Unified School District (PAUSD) board decided on March 27 to rename Terman Middle School after former Stanford professor Frank Greene Jr. and to rename Jordan Middle School after former Palo Alto Mayor Ellen Fletcher.
The Stanford Department of Public Safety does not catch everyone who breaks traffic laws on bicycles. There is, however, a method to how they enforce the law to keep Stanford students safe.
Among the 13,000-some bikes on campus, 25 free bikes have recently been thrown into the mix.
The Stanford University Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) anticipates selling an estimated 40 or 50 bikes on Thursday and will be implementing a new system for taking orders.
I didn’t have a bike freshman year, but by sophomore year I was zipping down Mayfield Avenue, practicing riding with only one hand. And that’s true for nearly everyone here on campus. Asking questions can be exhausting. But sometimes when I walk, those questions enter my mind and I have the time to consider them.
Luckily, Google is working as quickly as possible to make sure we are never short in our supply of Brazilian women falling on their faces or German men crawling out of car trunks (true story) — they are now expanding Google Street View to cover more remote areas of the earth. Aside from providing us with the potential for more entertainment, this new initiative has also given us something almost as great — jobs.
MTC has put aside $7 million dollars to implement a bike sharing program in five Bay Area cities, allowing riders to rent the bikes and complete their commute.