Many have criticized the Stanford College Republicans in recent years for being provocative at the expense of offering substance. Much of that criticism has taken place within the pages of this very newspaper. In anticipation of the Dinesh D’Souza event in February, Cole Griffiths wrote, “[D’Souza’s] invitation by the SCR is in bad faith, an…
In an email to students on the night of April 10 — the first day of the two-day Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) election period — campus newsletter the Fountain Hopper (FoHo) wrote that ASSU Executive candidate Kimiko Hirota ’20 allegedly “warned” her opponent Erica Scott ’20 that Hirota’s friends “might go public” with claims of relationship abuse against Scott’s original running mate.
Artist Dana Schutz spoke in conversation with Hamza Walker, director of nonprofit art space LAXART, on appropriation in the arts during the inaugural talk for the Komal Shah and Gaurav Garg Artist Conversation Series on Monday evening.
This week we are confronting once again the issues raised when controversial speakers are invited to campus by student groups.
What are they? Meme. The word itself sounds sort of droll, minted by pop culture people and certified by Merriam-Webster for our social media purposes. Memes pop up on our Instagram Explore, Twitter and perhaps Facebook feeds, and are characterized by having captions above or superimposed over photos from pop culture. What is it…
The recent debate over the role of the Hoover Institution at Stanford gives me a sense of deja vu.
Unlike last year, the organizers decided not to be formally affiliated with the National Women’s March this year in an effort toward inclusivity and in light of the controversies surrounding the organization.
A tweet containing the drawing was posted and deleted on Saturday, following Stanford’s national title victory in a five-set match (28-26, 22-25, 25-16, 15-25, 15-12) against Nebraska.