If you think this story is going to be about you, don’t worry! You’re probably not the only one. I tend to give a lot of people the impression that I’m in love with them. Perhaps I am. I take the “innocent until proven guilty” approach: I choose to love and trust someone before I…
As Stanford students, we’re often close with other people, whether it’s in the dorms, during class or at a little thing called Full Moon on the Quad. I’m almost always sick during Week 10 and finals week. As part of Stanford’s hip-hop dance community, I usually perform at the end of the quarter, so by…
Daily photographers Chris Delgado and Nik Wesson capture moments from Full Moon on the Quad 2018.
Whether Stanford students are not as averse to dating as often postulated or are simply procrastinating the week nine workload, the survey has proven popular amongst undergraduates, with over 3,000 students submitting responses within the first 4 days.
Last week, The Daily’s editorial board met with new University president Marc Tessier-Lavigne to discuss his transition to Stanford and his hopes for his tenure, as well as his perspective on current campus issues such as alcohol and sexual assault. During our conversation, Tessier-Lavigne expressed repeatedly his desire to better engage with students and collaborate in developing constructive policies; as a group, we noted that while students and administrators both care about the well-being of the Stanford community, failures in communication have led to controversy and student discontent over the past year.
Usually taking place in October, Full Moon on the Quad (FMOTQ) occurred last Thursday after restructuring to address the administration’s concerns about drinking culture and sexual consent.
This year’s Full Moon on the Quad featured fewer kisses and more roses, harkening back to the rose-giving ceremonies of early Stanford Full Moons.
After pressures from the University threatened to debilitate or even end Full Moon on the Quad (FMOTQ), the event is back and revamped. This Thursday, expect FMOTQ to bring fewer kisses and more roses, according to the junior class presidents, who plan the event each year.