I surveyed 36 freshmen about their reading habits. 25% responded that they read all the time, 17% responded that they rarely ever read, and 57% responded that they occasionally read.
Stanford University Police Department participated in Coffee with a Cop Day for the first time on Friday, Oct. 7 by giving away free coffee at the Stanford Coffee House (CoHo) and chatting with members of the community (ERICA EVANS/The Stanford Daily).
While the Stanford men don’t have a place in March Madness this year, another Cardinal underdog is quietly dominating a different scene. In a few weeks, Stanford’s top jazz combo will return to Monterey to compete in the Next Generation Jazz Festival for the second time in history, having made their inaugural appearance last year. With their sights set on taking home the top prize in April, they stopped for a Monday night performance at the CoHo as winter quarter came to a close.
The smell of grease, the sound of jazz — the atmosphere at CoHo on Monday nights provides a total escape from the drudge of winter quarter. This week, the combos from the Stanford Jazz program took the stage, playing three tunes apiece for their end-of-quarter showcase. In contrast to the usual Monday night jam, this performance…
John-Lancaster Finley ’16 and Brandon Hill ’16 will be the new ASSU President and Vice-President, respectively, the ASSU elections commission announced Saturday afternoon at CoHo.
Working to improve economic equity is not always easy. But having an economically diverse student body is futile if the only thing it achieves is stratification on campus. If we truly value such diversity, we must work to make sure that students of all classes, not just the upper class, have access to the same resources.
The four candidate slates running for the ASSU Executive Office participated in a debate at CoHo on Wednesday, April 9. The debate was moderated by Joseph Beyda ’15 and Brandon Camhi ’16, the editors in chief of The Stanford Daily and The Stanford Review, respectively.
Jazz musicians often struggle to find venues to showcase their art. Jazz fans are few and far between, and music venues, whether they be huge halls or humble dive bars, need to book talent that will draw a crowd. As a result, the jam sessions that spring up in restaurants and bars are continually scrutinized by the management for the amount of revenue they can generate.