Each of these bills had the potential to provide some benefit to society – some corrected historical wrongs while others aimed to improve government functioning or enhance the lifestyle of certain subgroups. But are they important enough, impactful enough to make the 115th Congress’ top 400 enacted laws? Would you want your representative or party spending their political capital to pass them?
The Daily sat down for a Q&A with Kaan Gunay, M.B.A. ’18, who founded Firefly, a startup that allows rideshare drivers to make money through digital advertising.
Starting today, Stanford will notify owners of “newly created or modified” public files if the University has found sensitive information within their documents.
Before this week, Stanford students could view the Common Applications and high school transcripts of other students if they first requested to view their own admission documents under FERPA.
As a parody on a passage in the “Good Book”, “What profit a man when he gaineth access to social media but loses his privacy?”
The Stanford Marriage Pact’s survey of over 4,600 students found that nearly two-thirds of respondents are Democrats and just under half are atheist or agnostic.
The Stanford Legal Design Lab is working to create an artificial intelligence (AI) that identifies legal issues based on users’ verbal explanations of different situations.
81 percent of staff believed people of all backgrounds can succeed at Stanford, four percentage points behind the U.S. High Performing Benchmark and down two percentage points from the 2015 survey.