Two weeks after sighting of a noose on campus sparked campus controversy, Stanford Public Safety believe that the 3-foot long rope, recognized as a hate symbol, may have been on campus for months.
Stanford failed to respond quickly enough or to acknowledge the historical significance of the noose in its initial statement, administrators wrote in an email to the campus community.
Stanford police responded to reports of a noose on campus over the weekend and found a 3-foot long white rope, with a loop at one end, suspended from a tall bush near a residence for summer students.
The Stanford Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) is investigating a swastika etched into the lid of a piano in Bing Concert Hall.
More than 100 Stanford students, staff and alumni gathered at White Plaza on Sunday to mourn the 11 victims of a Saturday morning shooting in a Pittsburgh synagogue.
This report covers a selection of incidents from Nov. 7 to Nov. 13 as recorded in the Stanford Department of Public Safety (SUDPS) bulletin.
We write to denounce in strongest possible terms the recent incursion of hateful speech into our campus community. Last Saturday, a public safety officer discovered a swastika drawn on a pillar of the Graduate School of Business campus. Echoing President Marc Tessier- Lavigne’s statement and a message to the GSB community from Dean Jonathan Levin, we condemn…
A 19-year-old man was arrested in Mountain View on Wednesday, June 24, in connection with the spray painting of swastikas and other graffiti on two student residences at Stanford earlier this year.