In a Monday afternoon presentation on his new book, “Taming the Sun: Innovations to Harness Solar Energy and Power the Planet,” Varun Sivaram ’11 stressed current constraints on solar power and three types of innovation — financial innovation, technological innovation and systemic innovation — that he believes are key to sustaining solar energy’s rise to dominance.
Recent Stanford Law graduate Christopher “Tripp” Zanetis J.D. ’17 was among the seven U.S. troops who died in Thursday’s helicopter crash near Qaim, a town in western Iraq near the Syrian border.
Since SLS’s founding in 1893, racism has lived here too. Today, as students did 17 years ago, and three years ago, and one month ago, we call on the administration, faculty, staff and our peers to act.
The Neukom Building in Stanford Law School was partially closed on Wednesday afternoon after an envelope containing a threat of rape and a white powder was sent to law professor and activist Michele Dauber, Dauber confirmed to The Daily on Wednesday afternoon. Dauber is known for her work against sexual assault and for a campaign to…
In the second talk of this year’s “What Matters to Me and Why” series in Old Union on Wednesday afternoon, Richard E. Lang Professor of Law and Dean of Stanford Law School M. Elizabeth Magill emphasized the importance of facts, the pursuit of knowledge and gratitude.
This fall, J.S.D. candidate Doron Dorfman J.S.M. ’14 introduced a new course called “HUMRTS 104: Introduction to Disability Studies and Disability Rights” to study disabilities and different views of ability in society.
In one word, “You for Me for You” is haunting. Mia Chung’s new play, produced by San Francisco’s Crowded Fire Theater, tries to make sense of the complex mystery that is North Korea, a country that, to many, evokes a multitude of feelings — fear, confusion, hatred, unsureness, among many. “You for Me for You”…
Sherese King is a linguistics PhD candidate who did interesting research on perceptions of vernacular English.